Wausau High School - Wahiscan Yearbook (Wausau, WI)
- Class of 1965
Page 1 of 224
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 224 of the 1965 volume:
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Published by the students of ,
wAusAu sENloR HIGH TGS
WAUSAU, WISCONSIN Us
under the direction of X '
NANCY TINKHANI, editor-in-Chief '
PEG POST and BILL SHORT,
"The flag now flies over Wausau Senior High,
the 1964 Bellamy Award winning school . . . "
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This is the year that was . . . 1965 . . . As we
look back on it, we remember the colorful weeks
of September that flew by while we were engrossed
in preparations for the Bellamy Award . . . the
chilly October nights we spent making campaign
posters for homecoming candidates . . . the long
hours in November when we struggled to memor-
ize lines for "Teahouse of the August Moon" . . .
the wonderful night in December when we gazed at
the "Mist" of the Holiday Dance . . . the hectic
January days when we crammed for semester
exams and college boards . . . the night in Feb-
ruary when we cheered Lumberjacks to vic-
tory over Eau Claire Me . . . the week in
March when we welcomed ,Q Teachers to the
state convention . . . the Ap as s that we nerv-
ously counted as we waite college accept-
ances . . . emorable ni Q ay when we
danced under e T hitian sk - ,: the Junior
Prom . . .an me cement in --f . .
T a5lesQ nten X
Introduction ... ..e.C.?,. ....... 1
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Academics .. .... K. Q-9.-. f. .C . . Tig, ,114
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student Life ...... . .RQ ..... L? c 34-
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Activities . . ..... ..... S., .... 54, J
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Sp0I'tS . . . . . .Xf'3G:,.I.i . Cssig
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Classes .... . . . :XIX .?-Qi. 1. . .1i,5,
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Advertisements .... . . . . . :QIZO RQ
in ,. XXX ' TCL-5
Senior Directory . . . .... C ., IQ, 196 CT
Index . . . . .zoij
Student Council President Craig Karr welcomed students back
to the new and challenging year of '64-'65.
After a summer of many enjoyable experiences stu-
dents arrived back at school with an eagerness to begin
the year ahead. They shifted from the summer routine
to the scholastic schedule, making the school day a
definite part of their daily lives. Settled in class, stu-
dents decided that this year's grades were important.
The sophomores came in slowly, timidly trying to
find their way around the halls and still get to classes
on time. How embarrassed they were when they found
themselves in senior English rather than in their sopho-
more world history class. Camouflaged by their ex-
cessive paraphenalia, they were stupified by the casual-
ness of the seniors who sauntered about the building
with little or nothing occupying their attention.
Juniors, who had been anticipating the first assembly
ever since their promotion from the "shelf" to the spot
under the balcony, found themselves finally acclimated
to high school routine. Proud to be juniors they took
no pity on the lost sophomores, and only proceeded
in getting them more confused.
The "Biggest and the Best" found themselves enter-
ing their last year, the year of prestige. At long last
they were the senior class - the class that they had
always looked up to in years past. Now they had to
carry the responsibility that came with that title of
"Senior" - and they did.
Students Came Baci
During the warm weather at the beginning of the year, fire drills provided students with a pleasant interruption of classes.
The Biology Department installed closed circuit T.V. to facilitate its team
teaching program. Funds were obtained from two Federal grants: the
U.S. Office of Education and the National Defense Education Act. Of
the two cameras, one is manually operated Cabovej and the other is
operated from the control room frighty.
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o Find A lVoWAmI Varied School Routine
Paying no heed to the ropes, John Lang absconded with a few of the
12,000 books in the library to familiarize himself with the debate
topic, which was control of nuclear weapons.
The problem of regaining study habits or creating new ones faced
most students when they returned to Wausau Senior High after an
invigorating summer's vacation.
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The presentation of the Bellamy Award was perhaps the most important event in Wausau High's history. The delegates from previous
award winning schools, national, state, and local dignitaries, the school board, and the oldest alumnus were present.
The honorable Melvin Laird from Wisconsin's 7th Congressional
District took time from his busy schedule to give congratula-
tions to the school and the people of Wausau.
Two Busy Weeks left
The delegates of previous Bellamy Award schools were cap-
tivated by the patriotic music of the combined choir and band.
The solemnity of the program left a lasting impression.
Wausau Eve found five girls quite excited - eacli realiz-
in that onl one could be 1964 homeco Yrf ueen
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Barbara Louze was crowned by the reigtmhg Miss Wis-
consin Angela Gina Baldi. nj
To be a good egis to ib Szgnqdfgarget. John Wiech-
man, a prime example, can htXtl1,ls pass for a touchdown
in thexgamgfagainst Meno
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A versatile brass section consisting of four trombones and four trumpets
added a professional touch to the Tophatters' show this year. This was the
twenty-fourth year of performances for the stage band. Since 1941 the
band has given excellent musical shows causing its reputation of fine
There were many who enjoyed the annual Junior
Girls' Holiday Dance held at the Wausau Club.
talent to spread throughout the entire Midwest.
Students Versed in the Arts Displays
"Teahouse of the August Moon" was the most suc-
cessful play ever put on by a senior class. Lotus Blos-
som and Sakini looked on as two villagers put on a judo
match for Colonel Purdy's entertainment. The villagers
provided an enthusiastic crowd. This play brought an
extra challenge to the students acting as the Japanese
people, for they were required to learn lines in Japan-
ese and to speak them fluently. With the help of two
women from Japan the students adapted quickly. The
play was well received.
Mr. Riege directed the orchestra students as they played class-
ical and contemporary works. From this study they learned
to enjoy music as well as to understand it.
During the slumbering winter months, students were
greeted by a dark bleak world when they arose in the
early morning. By the time they had finished another
day of school and had returned home, the shadows
were deepening into complete darkness once again.
But in those few short hours between dawn and dusk,
pupils and teachers alike stretched their minds to en-
compass many new ideas. ln the classrooms, as well
as in extra-curriculars, students enriched their lives by
uncovering vast treasures of knowledge.
Many students were engrossed in a rewarding study
of music. Their varying interests led them to explore
exciting new musical fields, including the "blues" from
the Louisiana Delta, the jazz styles of the popular big
bands, and the modern arrangements of Dave Brubeck.
With study, technique, and practice, leading Wausau
High musicians developed a repertoire which would
challenge professionals. Besides, having musical abil-
ities, many students found that their talents lay in the
field of drama. As an outlet for such talents, Senior
High produced two plays and sponsored a play-reading
group in forensic competition. For other students, the
Arts took the form of painting and sculpture. Excellent
oils, watercolors, and sketches lined the halls of the
art wing throughout the year.
With these activities, the dreary winter months slip-
ped by, and spring peaked out from under the snow.
heir Many Talents
Creative art classes were enjoyed by many students. Here
Chris Carspecken finished a painting of the American Negroes.
ThI'0Ugh0Uf the b2SkefbQll- SGSSOH. the Vi80f0l!S act-ion of the The empty assembly hall emphasized the fact that during spring
DISYGFS made School Spirit Crescendo to 3 high PltCh- vacation - before embarking on the final quarter - students
Spring Fe verA ml "Senioritis " Durtaile
With spring came the rugged individualistic sport of track. Here the endurance and stamina of each team member was measured in
the many challenging meets held throughout the season. Events included in the broad area of track were distance races, hurdles,
high jumps, the pole vault, and the shot-put. Everett Goodwin was instantaneously stopped with fast-action photography as he leaped
over the high jump. Meets were held in the gym as well as at Thom Field.
deserted Wausau High for the sunny pools of the South or ski
slopes of the North.
uden ts ' Studies
Right: Roger Coleson found time in his busy schedule to
squeeze in a few moments of quiet reading.
Below: "These are the times that try men's souls."
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L'ammam:amentAnd Baccalaureate Con vaya
THE HAMMER SINGERS: Ted Anderson, Wayne Blaschka, and
Jack Berard, provided the talent for the spring Hootenanny.
Although everyone knew that the Old Building was getting
seedy, this budding tree was the first real proof.
Left: Doug Sturgeon was caught releasing wild emotions when
confronted with an acceptance to his first choice college.
Below: Chris Beatty, coached by Mr. Marquardt, won the state
American Legion oratorical championship. She went to St.
Paul, where she placed second in the Regional Finals.
n Air Uf Finality
In September when students counted the school
weeks that lay ahead, they were disheartened by a
number which seemed to approach infinity, but
somehow those endless weeks slipped by un-
noticed until April and lVlay, when the counting
resumed once again.
As the weeks dwindled from eight to seven,
students became engrossed in try-outs and re-
hearsals forthe spring play "The Devil's Disciple."
Prom committee chairmen rushed from school to
the Youth Building with Tahitian decorations, bare-
ly noticing in their flurry of excitement that the
number of remaining weeks had suddenly de-
creased from six to four. The track team came out
of hibernation, moving from the boys' gym to
Thom Field. Tennis players struggled on the
courts as golfers slaved on the fairways.
Meanwhile, seniors were busy planning the
Baccalaureate and Commencement ceremonies.
Very few had time to count the remaining weeks,
which by then numbered only two. Soon even few-
er students found time to study, since WAHIS-
CAN signing parties and graduation affairs had
flooded the calendar.
With such a whirlwind of activities everyone
had a chance to thoroughly enjoy student life.
However, by June 10 there wasn't one WHS stu-
dent who regretted turning in his text books and
calling it a year. Nlemories of games, hops, and
exams took a back seat to thoughts of waterskiing,
swimming, and relaxing.
Char Maas, state Future Teachers president, introduced
the featured speaker and national president Dr. Faust
at the state convention held in Wausau during the spring.
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Seniors walked away from their alma mater to enter a .new life. The
distance of the walk will depend upon each person's initiative.
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As sophomores we struggled through the Shakespear-
ean English in Julius Caesar and the biology classi-
fications of Moon, Mann, and Otto. In our junior year
we debated with liberal history teachers about the
need for government regulation of business. As mighty
seniors we were humbled by the poetic words of Chau-
cer and Milton. Thus each year we stretched our
minds to encompass new ideas and found that they
never returned to their original dimensions.
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Mr. M. R. Taylor, Principal
Mr. R. W. Reynolds, Vice Principal
It has been said that schools reflect the communities they serve.
We believe that throughout the entire history of this community,
our public schools have met the demands made of them and have
played a significant role in making Wausau the kind of city which
it is today. Traditionally, communities throughout this nation have
demanded more of their schools than have other communities in
any other nation on earth, not only as an attempt to promote
scholarship, but as an effort to realize the promise of the American
dream of a good society.
Local citizens have supported quality education here by providing
a comprehensive program, competent teachers, necessary facilities,
and instructional equipment which enable the students to develop
their full potential.
Over the years, Senior High has been blessed with dedicated
School Board members, talented teachers, and students of the very
highest character - this combination has led to many achieve-
ments and a tradition for high standards of scholarship and high
standards in all extra curricular activities as well. We have de-
veloped a pride in our school and community which inspires us to
do our very best. Perhaps our most notable achievement, because it
involves an evaluation of all aspects of our school program, has
been our selection as the recipient of the 23rd annual Bellamy Flag
Award in 1964. Ours is the school which will represent the State of
Wisconsin in Bellamy Award affiliation for the next fifty years. lt is
certainly an honor to have been selected to represent numerous
quality schools in Wisconsin and it is our hope that we may always
be worthy of this kind of recognition.
Many of our alumni have distinguished themselves in various
business, industrial, and professional fields. We are confident that
our present and future students will continue to represent us in the
very highest tradition. New methods and procedures in the instruc-
tional area will continue to help us upgrade our total program. We
are confident that the background you have gotten, and the indi-
vidual experiences you have had while participating in our activities
at Senior High, will help you to make those life adjustments which
are essential for a happy, successful, and enriched life. We are cer-
tain that together we shall continue to achieve our goals, and we
know you join us in accepting the challenge to do an even better
job in the future.
Congratulations to all students, faculty members, cafeteria
workers, and custodians on a superb team effort which has made it
possible for us to have another outstanding academic year in 1964
and 1965. Best wishes for continued success in the future.
M. R. Taylor
Mr. Harvey J. Ridge, Attendance Director, spent many busy hours
admitting late students, compiling absentee slips, and filing tardy
passes. The WAHISCAN staff wishes Mr. Ridge much happiness
in his forthcoming retirement.
Poroep tivo A dminis tra tion Guided School
Mr. E. A. Baranowski, School Treasurer, and Mr. C. G. Poulos,
Administrative Assistant, discussed school correspondence.
Office secretaries, Mrs. LaCerte, Mrs. Seavers, and Mrs. Tetz-
laff, were kept busy with the lost and found department, com-
plaint department, answering the telephone, scheduling appoint-
ments, and keeping the office out of complete pandemonium.
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Diseerning Counselors Helped Studen
Guidance Director, Mr. C. R. Swenby.
Mr. Staats, senior class guidance counselor, could hardly be dis-
tinguished from teenagers when he took to the road.
The school's guidance department helped students
throughout the year to plan their high school programs
to meet future needs. This was done both by a series of
tests, which indicated students' preferences and abilities,
and by personal interviews with the counselors. Students'
records were discussed with respect to ulterior goals.
ln addition to these duties the department also fur-
nished students with a continuous stream of information
concerning college and job opportunities. Counselors
worked closeJy with representatives sent from various col-
leges and the state employment service. Although these
representatives were here independently, it was by Mr.
Swenby's invitation that they visited our school. Mr.
Swenby was also instrumental in coordinating the activi-
ties of the guidance personnel so that each student had
an opportunity to obtain help if he so desired.
Seniors contemplating the awesome realm of college life were en-
couraged to make use of the informative catalogues and bro-
chures found in the guidance department.
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ecide Present Needs A ml Future Plans
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Miss Scott discussed test scores relating to vocations, interests, and abilities with a class
of juniors. Over four thousand tests were
administered by guidance personnel during the 1964-1965 school year, including the C.T. 81 M.M., SCAT, and GAT tests.
Mr. Gerald Gessler expounded on various facets of campus life at
Carroll College to interested students.
M rs. Eikeland spoke
with many college bound students about
entrance examinations and admissions applications.
learning Waslll T wqg,Wa 195
"Corn always grows taller in Iowa", stated sophomore social
science teacher Mr. Solomonson,as he remlnisced.
K. Anderson C. Augspurger E. Baranowski
D. Bartel L. H. Bellas
B. Bennett K. Meuret M. Bischoff
KENNETH ANDERSON-B.S., M.S.p American Problems, Basket-
CAROL AUGSPURGER-B.S.p Life Science, Biology, Biology Club
EDWARD BARANOWSKI-B.Ed.p Sales, Law, General Business,
Typing, School Treasurer, SKYROCKET Business Staff Advisor,
Wausau Week Committee
DALE BARTEL--B.Ed., Economic Geography, Typing, Photography
LYDIA BECKER-B.E., M.A.p Girls Phy. Ed.: G.A.A.
HAROLD BELLAS-B.Ed., M.A.p Bookkeeping, Student Deposit
BRIAN BENNETT-B.A., American Problems, Curling Coach, Curl-
KATHLEEN MEURET-B.S.p Girls Phy. Ed., Pep Club, Cheerleaders,
G.A.A., Wausau Week Comm., Forensics
MIRIAM BISCHOFF-B.Mus. Ed., Choir, Modern Music Masters
"Lo siento. pero no comprendo la pregunta. Repita por fav r"
responded Cheryl Hafemann to Miss Bonvincin's query. O'
ELDA BONVINCIN-B.S., M.A.p Spanish: Ski Coach, Scholarship
Comm., Student Council Pub. Comm., Spanish Club, Ski Club,
WIN BROCKMEYER-B.S., M.Ed.p Physical Education, Football
Coach, Dept. Head
JUDY CORNWELL-B.A.p German, Junior Prom Comm., German
SANDRA COYLE-B.S.: Algebra, Trigonometry, Modern Science:
HUGH CURTIS-B.S., M.S.g Driver Training, Conservation Club,
Head of School Forests ,
LAWRENCE DIKE-B.Ed., M.B.E.g Business Education, Bookkeep-
ing, Typing: Scholarship Committee
RICHARD DIX-B.S., M.S.g Biology, Life Science, Assistant Basket-
ball and Track Coach, Biology Club
DONALD DROWN-B.S.g U.S. History: International Club
ELENA DZUBAY-B.S.p English, Science, History, Junior Girls'
Mr. Carleton Reinemann, a specialist in landscape art, helped
Charles Seaquist with the color contrast of his painting.
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H. Curtis L. Dike
D. Drown E. Dzubay
JOHN DZUBAY-B.E., Ph.M.: Modern Science: Advisor-Wahiscan
Business Staff, Astronomy Club
RONALD EVENSTAD-B.A., M.M. Ed.: Band: Music Club
ESTHER KIEFER-B.Ed.: Supervisor of Study Halls
J. Dzubay R. Evenstad E. Kiefer
SUZANNE PALMER-B.A., M.A., Iowa Central College, Iowa State
University, American Problems
LARRY FURR--B.S.: English: Senior Seminar in Literature
ALLAN GABRILSKA--Ph.B., M.S.: Physical Education: Director of
Noon Hour Program, Boys' Intramurals
S. Palmer L. Furr A. Gabrilska
ROSS GETTRUST-B.S.: Physical Education: Football Coach, Wrest-
ling Coach, Pep Club
' MATHEW GJETSON-B.E., M.S.: Drafting: Stage Crew
- ' JU'DITH GRIFFIN-B.S., R.N.: School Nurse
R. Gettrust M. Gjetson J. Griffin
BACK ROW: Mr. Langbehn, Mr. Kampfer, Mr. Anderson, Mr. lhde, Mr. Groenewold, Mr. Reitz.
FRONT ROW: Mr. Bartel, Mrs. Coyle, Mrs. McElrath, Miss Augspurger, Miss Miller, Mr. Hughes.
Teachers A eeen ted P aetieal Studies
Mr. Kampfer helped an eager student learn welding as part of the
school's comprehensive industrial arts program.
R. Groenewold A. Hagemann J. Harkness
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P. Hedblom B. Helmeid A. Henderson
ROGER GROENEWOLD-B.S., English
ARTHUR HAGEMANN-B.S., M.S.g Chemistry, Science,
JON HARKNESS-B.S.g Physics, Integrated Science, Modern
Science: Astronomy Club
PATRICIA HEDBLOM-B.S,, M.A.g Analysis, Finite Math, Algebra:
P.T.A. Comm., National Honor Society Comm., City Math Comm.,
BONNIE HELMEID-B.S.p Reference Librarian: Book Club
ARTHUR HENDERSON-B.E., M.A.g U.S. History
J. Hoard M. Holtz A. Hughes
B. Hylkema J. lhde A. Johnson
JOAN HOARD-B.S.g English, Speech, Art, Forensics
MARLENE HOLTZ-Secretary of Biology Dept.
ALLAN HUGHES-B.S.g Biology, Life Science
BERNARD HYLKEMA-B.S., M.Ed.: Agriculture, Modern Science:
FFA Advisor, Wausau Week Comm.
JOHN IHDE-B.S.g Chemistry, Assistant Basketball Coach
ALLEN JOHNSON--B.S., M.S.p Industrial Arts, Wausau Education
G. Johnson H. Johnson L. Johnson
D. Kampfer E. Keeler J. Klinger
D. Langbehn E. Larson O. Lee
The Wausau District School Board set the budgets and
planned the course of study for the school year. They also
determined the length of the school year and vacations,
set the appropriations for each school in the district, es-
tablished the pay schedules, and authorized the purchase
of new equipment and buildings.
The board was enlarged during the past year to keep
pace with the rapid growth in school population. Each of
the eleven members worked diligently without pay to pro-
vide the best possible school system for the Wausau area.
Members of last year's board were: STANDING: Mr.
Kenneth Schaefer, Mr. David Seehafer, Mr. Elmer Kell, Mr.
H. C. Rakow, Mr. Robert Beaumont, Cbusiness managerj.
SITTING: Miss Vida Okeneski Csecretaryj, Dr. Roger Maas,
Mr. G. W. Bannerman Csuperintendent of schoolsy, Mr.
F. W. Braun Cpresidentj, Mr. Allan Abrams Cvice-pres-
identj, Mr. David Graebel, Mrs. J. W. Ullrich. Absent
were: Mr. Burton Fulmer, and Mr. A. W. Plier.
GEORGE JOHNSON-B. Ed. M.A.: U.S. History
HARRY JOHNSON-A.B., M.A.: Chemistry: Chemistry Club, Curl-
ing Club, Assistant Curling Coach
LOWELL JOHNSON-B.S., M.Ed.: Physical Education: Football
Coach, Tennis Coach
DONALD KAMPFER-B.S.: Metalwork: Assistant Coach
EDMUND KEELER-A.B.: Driver Education: Athletic Ticket Man-
ager, Dept. Head
JEANNE KLINGER-Reference Librarian
DALE LANGBEHN-B.A.: American Problems: Assistant Baseball
EMMA LARSON-B.E., B.S.: Library Training
OLAF LEE-B.A., M.A.: World History: Department Head
The Seheel Board Planned lfllith Foresight
S. Lein J. B. Luttrell J. Madison
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E. Marquardt M. Marth
K. McElrath S. Miller M. Moody
SYLVIA LEIN-Secretary for business education and finance
J. BART LUTTRELL-B.Ed., M.A., Mathematics: Math Club, City
Math Committee, Organization Committee, Special Concern Com-
mittee, Dept. Head
JERRY MADISON-B.S., M.S.g World History, American History:
ERVIN MARQUARDT-B.A., M.A., American Problems, Public Dis-
cussionp Debate Coach, Forensics Director
JO ELLEN MARSH-B.A.g German, Latin, Latin Club, F.T.A.
MARION MARTH-Secretary for Social Science Department
KATHRYN McELRATH-B.S.: English: Forensics
SUZAN MILLER-B.A.3 English, Wausau Day Committee
MADGE MOODY-B.S.g English: G.A.A., Drama
G. W. BANNERMAN, Superintendent of Schools
E. H. BOETTCHER, Director of Secondary Education
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Two students in advanced chemistry tried to follow Mr. Hagemann's
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I. Nelson M. Pierce C. Poulos
G. K. Rosenhauer
instructions as he explained the use of one of the gas laws.
INEZ NELSON-B.A., M.A., English: Dramatics Committee, Scholar-
MARGRET PIERCE--B.A., M.A., Vocal Music: Assembly Commit-
tee, P.T.A. Committee, Tri-M
CHRIS POULOS-B.S., M.S.p Biology: Administrative Assistant
CARLTON REINEMANN-M.A., B.S.: Art, Art Club
HERBERT REITZ-B.A.p Algebra, Geometry, Basic Math Club
HELEN RENNHAK-B.Ed.p Shorthand, Typing, Jr. Gregg Club
MARLENE RIEDEMAN-B.S.g U.S. History, Forensics
DAVID RIEGE-B.A.p Orchestra
G. K. ROSENHAUER-B.A., M.A.g English, Journalism, WAHISCAN
Teachers used various techniques to present their topics, but Mr.
Westlunt's soft sell method was certainly one of the most unique.
In tcgratcd Science
A ddcd T c Curriculum
ARLENE ROSS-B.A., M.A.g Englishp Student Council, Language
THELMA SANFORD-Secretary for the English and foreign lang-
ARZELEE SCHADNEY-B.S.p English: Dramatics Committee, Wau-
sau Week Committee, Senior Seminar in Literature
ETHEL SCHEURMAN-B.A., M.A.p Frenchg SKYROCKET, French
MARY SCHUBERT-B.Ed.p Shorthand, Typing, Senior Gregg Club
FRANKLIN SCHUMACHER-B.S., M.S.p English: Scholarship Com-
mittee, Archery Club, English Curriculum Committee
ALMA SCOTT-B.S., M.A.g Junior Class Guidance Counselor
HOWARD SHAWL-B.A., M.A.: Geometryg Dramatics Business
Manager, Camera Club
WILLIAM SMILEY-B.A., M.S.g Biology, Life Science: Track Coach
Cross Country Coach
A. Ross T. Sanford A. Schadney
E. Scheurman M. Schubert F. Schumacher
A. Scott H. Shawl W. Smiley
Mr. Harkness explained some of the complexities of a vacuum tube used to show the mass versus energy ratio of an electron.
Academic Entlrusiam livened The Halls
ALLAN SOLOMONSON-B.A., M.A.g World History: Sophomore
PAUL SMITH--B.S.p Electronics, Electronics Club Advisor, Wausau
Technical Institute Teacher
RAMON STADE-B.S.g World History, Lyceum, Audio-visual De-
partment, Projectionist Club Advisor
ISABELLE STELMAHOSKE-B.S., Nl.A.g English, Drama, Speech,
Drama Club Advisor, Drama Director
NATHALIE TANK-B.A., M.S., Physical Education: G.A.A. Advisor
GEORGIA TAYLOR-B.S.g Home Economics, Modern Miss Club
Advisor, Advisor of Cheerleaders, Arts Program
GENE THOMAS-B.A.g Geometry, General Mathematics, Football
SUSAN TOBIE-B.A.p English
JACK TORRESANI-Driver Education, Baseball Coach
Looking in from the outside, Mr. Harkness was easily recognized
by his favorite, though quite unique, lecturing stance.
A. Solomonson P. Smith R. Stade
I. Stelmahoske N. Tank G. Taylor
G. Thomas S. Tobie J. Torresani
"Smoke Gets In Your Eyes" ran through Chris Blackwell's head
as she opened the oven to retrieve her first baked alaska.
ausau Senior High
DARLENE HODGES-B.A.: English
JANET VOLK-B.S.: Biology, Life Science, Modern Science: Stu-
dent Council: Social Committee, International Club Advisor
ELSIE WATERMAN-B.S.: Short Hand I, Typing l
RUTH WENDORF-Guidance Office Secretary
CLIFFORD WESTLUND-B.S., M.S.: English
JANET WHEMPNER-B.S.: English: Student Council Advisor
STANLEY WOODS-B.A., M.A.: World History: Prom Chairman,
Co-Curricular Evaluation Committee
THOMAS YELICH-B.Ed., M.A.: U.S. History: Sports Officiating
MARGARET ZIELSDORF-B.Ed., M.A.: English: Dramatics Commit-
tee, Department Head
Mr. Henderson combined a vast knowledge of American
history with personal teaching techniques to produce a
comprehensive course for high school juniors. His stu-
dents could not escape the realization that he was a very
competent authority on the Civil War and, especially, on
the life of President Lincoln.
Going beyond the usual realm of history, Mr. Hender-
son lectured on such current topics as "one hundred per
cent Americanism," government regulation on big busi-
ness, prayer in public schools, the John Birch Society,
and McCarthyism. During the height of the presidential
campaign, when radicals and reactionaries were often at
each other's throats, Nlr. Henderson inspired many heated
political discussions in room 152. Students were not only
exposed to his views in lectures and discussions, but also
in his frequent letters to "Brought by the Postman."
D. Hodges J. Volk E. Waterman
R. Wendorf C. Westlund J. Whempner
S. Woods T. Yelich M. Zielsdorf
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Dynamic Staff Uffe
The social science department invariably proved that birds of a
feather flock together. Mr. Woods, Mr. Bennett, and Miss Riedeman
formed their own clique even at meal time because no other
teachers would tolerate their radical viewpoints.
Mr. Radcliff, an intern teacher from Eau Claire State University,
took grades from a check test. He was one of four intern teachers
who spent the first semester gaining classroom experience.
Although Senior High boasted a wide variety of courses, few
students realized that ball bouncing and truck driving were offered
as well as math analysis and integrated science. Kindergarten 1A
attracted many youthful scholars.
Mr. Hagemann demonstrated the conductivity of solutions for
the integrated science class. This course was designed for ad-
vanced students. lt correlated chemistry, physics, and biology in
preparation for college level science.
Mrs. Meuret, physical education teacher for junior and senior
girls, displayed good form as she demonstrated a volleyball spike.
Art class was eagerly anticipated for it gave students an excuse
to work outside, eliminating the inherent inhibitions of the class-
room. Paul Spiegel and Mike Wadinski sketched their impressions
while perched on garbage cans.
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Many teachers who demanded the undivided attention of their students during class were caught at the first fall faculty meeting
practicing the opposite of what they preached. Too much summer vacation for them!
Jim Wicke, one of Barry's boys, turned against his presidential candi-
date on Nladhatters' Day to everyone's surprise.
Quiet discussion of school work was permitted at library
tables, but many students found silent concentration best.
Teachers Broadened Students ' lfna Wledge
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As Miss Hedblom s finite math students plunged further into the realm of mathematics,
they began to realize how little they knew and how much they still had to learn.
T: Fair weather brought the boys' gym classes out-of-doors for football. After a half-mile
on the sidewalk, the boys arrived at Thom Field for their game. Later they retraced their
s, returning to school for their next class.
Advanced biology classes gave sophomore students an opportunity life. A silk worm thoracie leg was studied by Kathlyn Petrowski
to explore the fascinating microscopic world of plant and animal and Kari Westburg.
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When we cheered the Lumberjacks to victory, cam-
paigned for the homecoming candidates, rehearsed
for "The Devil's Disciple", danced at the Prom, or
participated in club activities, we contributed to the
student life of Wausau High. In turn, the fun and
satisfaction we enjoyed in our lives as students will
contribute to wonderful memories for years to come.
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The Bellamy A ward Breught lllew Friend
Craig Karr, Student Council President, accepted the Bellamy
Flag for the student body from Mr. Fred Braun.
Dr. Margarette S. Miller, Bellamy Award Chairman, made the
presentation to the Wausau Senior High School Alumni.
On a Friday morning, at 9:30 A.M., Wausau Senior High
School was given a very special honor. lt was October 9,
1964, when, in a very patriotic and distinguished cere-
mony, Wausau High was presented the 1964 National
Bellamy Flag Award by Dr. Margarette S. lVliller.
The actual presentation program climaxed the activi-
ties of the week. Previous to the program a trip to the
school forest and a picnic was enjoyed by our guests. A
dinner and dance were also arranged for student guests
and hosts at the Y.M.C.A. All visiting students and dele-
gates took a trip to Northern Wisconsin to view the lake
country of Wisconsin. Invited guests from the com-
munity and all visiting guests were served dinner one
night at the school cafeteria. They were entertained by
the Franklin School Fun Band.
The runner-up for the Bellamy Award for 1964 was
Oshkosh High School. A special runner-up award was
presented by Mrs. Greer, a member of the Bellamy Board,
to the principal, Dr. Carl Traeger.
Since the presentation of the Bellamy Award, un-
doubtedly just about every senior, junior, and sophomore
realize that it was Francis Bellamy of Rome, New York,
who wrote the Pledge of Allegiance to the Flag. lt was first
used on October 21, 1892, in observing the 400th anni-
versary of the discovery of America.
Ronnie Ashcraft, from Tulsa Oklahoma, presented Wausau Senior
High with the gift of an Indian headdress.
nd lasting Pride T 0 All A t Wausau High
lt was with great pride and admiration that the audi-
ence welcomed David Bruce Marth, from the class of
1965, to the rostrum. David, the winner of the American
Legion National Oratorical contest, gave his winning ora-
tion, "The Constitution - Our Temple of Freedom" at
the award presentation. Thus, two major successes of
Wausau Senior High School, the Bellamy Award and the
national oratorical champion, were brought together.
To qualify for the Bellamy Award a school must be of
a certain calibre and have specific characteristics. Miss
Miller gave the following reasons for Wausau Senior High
School's becoming the 1964 Bellamy Award School:
The Proficiency of Performance of Duty by its Principal.
The Wausau Story.
The All-School Conservation Education Program.
The Exceptionally High Calibre of the Teaching Corps.
The Rich Tradition for High Standards and a Compre-
The Student Body imbued with a High Level of Respon-
The Accomplishments ofthe Alumni.
The Enviable and Respected Record in Debate and
The Athletic Program, One of High Distinction.
The School-Press Relationship.
Mr. Marshall Taylor expressed his deep pride and honor in Wau-
sau High for winning the National Bellamy Award.
David Bruce Marth used a gesture to stress his sincerity in his
winning oration, "The Constitution - Our Temple of Freedom."
Program Committee Planned A etivities
The first few days during Bellamy Award week were devoted to Bob Johnson and Patti Averett, two of the twenty-seven Bellamy
guest registration and classroom visitation. Award delegates, signed in from Tennessee.
BELLAMY PROGRAM COMMITTEE
Back row: Staats, Woods, Poulos, Swenby, Reineman, Keeler, Baranowski, Marquardt, Dix, Lee, Smith, Solomonson, Drown, Schumacher.
Front row: Hylkema, G.,Johnson, Larson, Scheurman, Zielsdorf, Ross, Reynolds.
The Traditions Uf Bellamy Will Continue
The Bellamy Family
New York . ....... 1942 Rome Free Academy ............. Rome
1 yiiil 1 Virginia .......... 1943 Cradock High School .......... Portsmouth
Mr. L. A. Gardner, principal of Pierre S. du Pont High School in
Wilmington, Delaware, will accept the 1965 Bellamy Award.
' 1944 Clnactivej
Dist. of Columbia
Michigan .... ....
Kansas . .........
Senn High School ............... Chicago
Lincoln High School ............. Portland
Arsenal Technical High School.lndianapolis
Francis T. Nicholls High School New Orleans
Western High School
John Harris High School ....... Harrisburg
West High School .............. Cleveland
Annapolis High School .......... Annapolis
l. W. Sexton High School ......... Lansing
Pantego High School ............. Pantego
Will Rogers High School ............ Tulsa
Lanier Senior High School for Boys. .Macon
Berkeley High School ........... Berkeley
Cony High School ............... Augusta
Topeka High School .............. Topeka
West High School ............. . .Waterloo
Tennessee ....... Central High School .......... Chattanooga
Wisconsin ....... Wausau High School ............. Wausau
Delaware .... Pierre S. du Pont High School . Wilmington
Mr. David Bellamy Jr., grandson of Francis Bellamy, opened the presentation program by leading the audience in the salute to the flag.
Student Exchange Program A ctive A t W
Anaig displayed the French talent for art as she put the finish-
ing touches on a watercolor painting.
For two months in the summer of my junior year, I
lived as an Italian, ate Italian food, walked in the Italian
countryside, and breathed the smog of a big Italian
city. I swam in the Mediterranean, played volleyball
with'ltalian boys, and danced with Italian girls. I lived
an altogether different life from the one I was used toy
it was more active, more open, and more influential.
When I looked back at my former self and home, I saw
things in a different light. Things which had once been
important to me became petty. I found out, to my
surprise, that my friends and I weren't the sophisticates
we thought we were. America was not always superior
as I had been led to believe, there are more fulfilling
and satisfying things in this world than we experience
here in America.
After I came back I soon forgot most of what I had
learned. But certain things I can't forget because they
have become a part of me. Besides an aggravated case
of Wanderlust, an inability to become involved in the
"little" things of life, I have the memory of a summer in
an Italian metropolis, and days on white beaches
bordering the Atlantic - a summer that is, and always
will be for me, the most beautiful.
Spending a whole year in a foreign country is certainly
a wonderful experience, but the reasons why it is wonder-
ful can vary. Things are different when countries are dif-
ferent, of course, but does it matter if we wear short-
shorts while you wear bermudas? Does it matter if we
drive at eighteen when we can drink whenever we want to?
Only one thing is important: the people. The American
people are different. I have recognized it not only in their
language but also in their hospitality. They are always
ready to smile to make you feel better. Why the American
people are so nice I can't explain, but they certainly are
wonderful, and this will be the impression of Wausau
and of the U.S.A. that I will never forget.
I know that one day I will have forgotten all about
Wausau High. I won't remember the curling, the football
and basketball games, or the long, quiet halls. Cl swear
l've seen them like that once-it was one evening at
eight p.m.J I will forget lVlr. Bennett's essay tests, and the
great smile he had when he said: "France is a mess!"
The day when I won't even remember how to pronounce
"Folies Bergeres" with an American accent, and when I
will have completely found my French accent again, I will
still remember that this year in Wausau was one of the
happiest years of my life, and one of the richest, too
After a hectic day, Anaig and Steve wore relieved smiles as they
headed for a more relaxing environment.
Wausau Weak Expressed Vivid Imagination
A multitude of sleepy students kicked off Wausau Week
early Monday morning by chanting a few vociferous cheers
during the assembly in the gym. Following this, Miss
Schadney introduced the Queen candidates, and Mr.
Brockmeyer introduced the "Fighting Lumberjacks". For
the next few days, booster buttons, campaign posters,
and painted cars were constant reminders of the school
spirit generated by Wausau Week.
Following tradition, the queen candidates paraded
around the campus Tuesday noon in a final horn-honk-
ing campaign. Elections were held during the homeroom
period directly after lunch. On Thursday, Madhatters' Day,
imaginative students crowned themselves with everything
under the sun - including skunks! That evening prizes
were awarded for the most striking creations.
Wausau Eve highlighted a memorable week. It featured
Angela Baldi as Miss Wisconsin, Bob Skoronski of the
Green Bay Packers, and the Harlem River Swamp Rats.
For the first time in Wausau Eve history, the Tophatters
performed at the show. Late in the evening, as a climatic
finish to a wonderful night, Dave Ullrich, master of cere-
monies, broke a silent spell of tension with the proclama-
tion that Barbara Louze had been chosen the 1964 Wau-
sau Day Queen. After being crowned, she reigned over
the homecoming dance.
Friday night a spirited Wausau team rolled over Men-
omonie with a score of 47-14. A victory hop after the
game brought Wausau Week to a delightful close.
Above right: During the new teachers' skit, Mrs. McElrath, Miss
Zepplin, Miss Herbst, Mr. Reitz, and Miss Coyle were given a
chance to reminisce about how they spent their time as students.
The top ten finalists in the Madhatters' Day contest modeled
their winning creations for judges who graded them on originality,
theme, imagination, and over-all appearance.
No vehicles were barred from the Wausau Week parade. As a
result, everything from tractors to Continentals was fantastical-
ly decorated in support of queen candidates.
Excitement and suspense marked the feelings of all who par-
ticipated in Wausau Eve activities. Students themselves put on
the show with the added entertainment of professionals.
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Vivacious senior girls joined in a spirited kick for their skit, The new teachers displayed extraordinary talent in their skit which
"Sob-Sob", and their humorous song about their years at Wau- dealt with educational television. During a. science lesson the
sau Senior High. From left to right are: Mikkelson, Verga, "Coleopteras" let loose with a hilarious imitation of the famous
Badten,.Zajackowski, Beneditz, Zastrow, Boyce, Anderson, Zas- "Beatles", From left to right they are: Mr. Radcliffe, Mr. lhde,
trow, Miller, Ninneman, and Cloutier. Mr. Langbehn, and Mr. Groenewold.
W E B lit D ' 'f ' d 7 I t
The Harlem River Swamp Rats, from the University of Wiscon- Miss Cornwell, forced to marry the villainous Mr. Smith, was
sin, brought additional entertainment to Wausau Eve with saved by the dashing hero, none other than Mr. Furr, in this
their "Blue-grass" music. vear's old teachers stunt.
Queen Bobbi Reignad Uver Wausau Day
The climatic moment of a wonderful evening came when Angela
Queen for 1964. It will always be a memorable event which Bobbi
The Queen's Court-Peggie Post, Sandy Ostring, Barb Wheeler,
and Sue Ross-and their companions-Bob Norberg, Paul Evans,
Bill Arvold, and Lynn Buss-waited as Mike Ryan escorted Queen
Barb Louze down the traditional white carpet.
Baldi, Miss Wisconsin, crowned Barbara Jean Louze Wausau Day
will never completely forget.
Sandra Ostring and Peggie Post gave cheerful smiles before
the homecoming game on Friday night. The Queen and her
Court were presented to the audience during the half time,
thus bringing the week to a royal finish.
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" T ealmuse Ui The August Moon " WasA Hit
TOP ROW: Roberts, Baumann, Arvold, Clifford.
FOURTH ROW: Norberg, Rolfson, Krolikowski, Buzza, Onheiber, Ballschmieder, Holster, Larson, Hessert, Schymanski.
THIRD ROW: Ban le Gorski Yonke Kovach M'll P t P h D .
g , , , , i er, os , re n, onner
SECOND ROW: Knaack, Mikkelson, Ross, Boyce, Manuel, Sleeter, Zajackowski, Flaker, Ninneman.
FRONT ROW: Spiecher, Ryan, Maas, Brandenburg, Fox, Toby, Plischke, Fink, Stevens.
Miss Stelmahoske and Miss Schadney were aided by
Smit and John Roberts in directing and producing
play, "Teahouse' of the August Moon."
The dramatists from the mighty class of 1965 worked
for a month memorizing lines of dialogue, concentrating
on their placements on stage, and trying to capture the
true character of their roles, to present "Teahouse of the
August Moon" on November 18th and 19th.
The play took place in Tobiki, where chaos broke out
when an American occupation unit moved in to "enlight-
en" the islanders with Western world culture. Sakini, the
poverty-stricken philosophical interpreter, was played by
Mike Ryan. He kept the audience amused and informed
with his side-remarks. Captain Fisby, the head of the
unit in Tobiki, was portrayed by Bob Norberg. Constantly
making a blunder of things, Fisby had Colonel Purdy Cim-
personated by Pete Hessertj convinced that he was in-
sane. Purdy sent a psychiatrist to secretly examine Fisby,
but his plan backfired when the "little man in the white
jacket" became affected with the Okinawan way of life.
Fisby gave poor Purdy a terrific headache when he built
a teahouse instead of the official pentagon-shaped school-
house and added a geisha girl in the process!
The entire cast, through the help of Miss Stelmahoske
and Miss Schadney, put forth its best efforts to reach the
final result which was a very successful and highly amus-
ing, "Teahouse of the August Moon."
"Mist" Was Theme of Junior Girls ' Dance
Soft strains of music filled the air as more than two
hundred and fifty couples danced to the music of the Lynn
Winch Orchestra, on the night of the 1964 Junior Girls'
Holiday Dance. The theme "Mist" was supplemented with
glittering snowflakes and mistletoe dotting a gold and
white crepe paper ceiling. Greens and poinsettias adorned
the walls. Arrangement of snow-covered evergreens and a
bubbling water fountain was situated to one side of the
dancing floor. Preparations started early with the prob-
lem of finding a source for the "Mist". The solution came
in the form of a fountain filled with dry ice. This however
presented another problem, for there was no dry ice to
be found in Wausau, and it finally had to be shipped from
Marshfield, Wisconsin. Four freshman girls from John
Muir Junior High School served the refreshing punch
and colorful Christmas cookies in the Terrace Room at
the Wausau Club. Parties before and after the dance added
to the enjoyment of the evening.
The purpose of Junior Girls' to earn enough money for
a senior girl's scholarship was accomplished with much
hard work and a great amount of fun.
A sparkling water fountain surrounded by pine scented evergreens
was the center of attraction at this year's dance.
Holiday Dance Committee Chairmen Mary LaHaie decorations Esther Anderson, co-chairman, Kay Schultz, publicity, Julie Oldenburg,
co chairman Turi Stolen finance Sue Plisch refreshments and chaperons and Peggy Maley, invitations.
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BACK ROW: McEachron, Sheerar, Snook, Short, Johnson, Lassow, Stevens, Wicke, Christensen, Hook Qabsentj.
FRONT ROW: Lindow, Salzman, Borth, Otto, Dzubay, Maaser, Wollenzien, Rolfson.
" T heme T oA Zombie ' Introduced T oplzatters
The rhythm SeCti0h Dl'0Vided 2 SUONSY reliable be-at f0l'.the The 1965 brass section was certainly one of the best. in
FGS'f of the band- This y93f'S 9hS9fhble CDl3h0 and Vibes Tophatter's long history. It featured the precisional, driving
h0t Sh0Wh5 WHS marked by faleht and 9XD9VlehCe- power which was necessary to hold the band together.
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Superb Entertainment Was Enjoyed ByAll
The organization of the program rested in the hands of the leader
and master of ceremonies. Chuck Borth and Jim Smit maintained
the traditional high standards of performance.
Versatility in the sax section became a Tophatter "first" this year.
Two of the members Borth and Salzman, doubled on clarinet and
gave the band a new and different sound.
Tophatters offered diversified entertainment for everyltaste.
Marsha Cutting and Leslie Swazee demonstrated poise in this
year's unique dance routine - "Wedding Cha Cha Cha."
Tophatters returned to the tradition of playing for
more than just an annual show. The band played at the
Thursday night Wausau Eve program, providing music
during short intervals in the show and adding to the
majesty and suspense of the crowning of the queen.
The boys practiced continually for the 24th annual
show given on January 7, 19651 They even had prac-
tices every week-day morning of Christmas vacation,
beginning at 8:00 A.lVl.! The show on Thursday night
was attended by about 1000 persons. Under the di-
rection of Chuck Borth, student leader, and Jim Smit,
Master of Ceremonies, the band presented a varied
program of new and old favorites.
Soloists were found in all sections, with Chuck Borth
on clarinet and alto sax, Ron Lassow on trumpet, Dick
Sheerar on tenor sax, and Jim Wicke on trombone. The
vocal additions to the show were supplied by a duet fea-
turing Jan Bauman and Ron Jacobson, and the solo
"Tonight" by Roger Spiecher. A skit satirizing society
through the eyes of Benjamin Franklin and Thomas
Jefferson added comedy to the show, Chuck Schyman-
ski and Bob Norberg played the parts.
Early in February the band presented an hour pros
gram for the Wausau Technical Institute students. This
performance, held in the Grand Theater, was attended
by students as part of the semester break entertain-
ment. The band was also invited to play for the Wiscon-
sin'State Future teachers of America convention.
PROM CHAIRMEN AND ADVISORS STANDING: Miller, Willing, Holup, Moseman, Foerster, Gilbertson fabsent: D. Lonsdorf, Brodhead, John
son, Christianj. SEATED: Miss Rennak, Mr. Reinemann, Mr. Woods, Mr. Madison, Miss Cornwell.
Studan ts Anticipated Tahitian A tmosplzara
Far-away places captured the fancy of the Junior
Class for their Prom. The decorations created a scene
of lovely tropical palms and lush jungle vegetation. The
mood was dreamy, warm, and - of course - very
Held on May 7, from 8:30 until 12:30 at the Youth
Building in Marathon Park, the 1965 Prom had 'Tahiti'
as its theme. Larry Woodbury's Orchestra provided
music for the very memorable evening.
Climaxing the affair was the crowning of Queen
Kathy Morris by her king and Junior Class President,
Dave Uilrich. The couple reigned over the dance, ac-
companied by their court which was composed of Stu-
dent Council officers and commissioners, class officers,
and committee chairmen.
Girls spent the weeks beforehand discussing dresses,
hair styles, and dates. The boys were quiet but they,
too, felt the anticipation. Friday afternoon was a most
difficult time for concentration on studies. Plans for
parties before and after the Prom were discussed ex-
citedly and everyone tried to find out about decorations
which were to remain a secret.
The Post-Prom held at the Wausau Club following the
dance, was sponsored by the Kiwanis Club. Music was
played in the ballroom upstairs and pictures were taken
of each couple as mementos of the wonderful evening.
In the dining room, a buffet supper of chicken, roast
beef, and a seafood dish was served at midnight, after
which the couples danced "that last dance."
Saturday morning the prom committee journeyed
back to the scene of the preceding night's festivities
and sadly took down the decorations, recovering some
for their scrapbooks and bulletin boards.
The decorations committee worked diligently to capture the
atmosphere of the South Sea island, Buddas and all!
,. :asv Raimi-'
"Essie" and "Dick Dudgeon," portrayed by Dora Gorski
and Bob Norberg, practiced their lines at rehearsal.
The principle members of the play cast: Dora Gorski, Jim Smit, Chris
Beatty, Craig Reineking, and Chuck Schymanski attempted to capture
the moods of various characters in "The Devil's DiscipIe."
The spring play was a melodrama put on by members of the
sophomore, junior, and senior classes in May. For the first time
in a long while, a comedy was exchanged for drama of a dif-
ferent vein. Members of the play cast worked long and hard,
but managed to have a wonderful time while they were gaining
valuable experience. Hisses and cheers accented the villianous
or heroic efforts on the part of the characters.
"T he De vil 's Disciple " Entertaineu' A t WH S
BACK ROW: Beatty, Gorski, Reineking, Geiger, Hessert, Norberg, Ballschmieder, Schymanski, Clifford, Roberts.
MIDDLE ROW: Deutch, Stone, Trembath, Eikeland, Wendorf, Harper, Snook, Plishke, Keskey, Salzman, Etzkin.
SEATED: Stolen, Oldenburg, Kosmerchock, De Mary, Bettin, Beilke, Leffler, Blank.
A person with a coke in one hand and cards in the other was a very familiar sight during the lunch hours. Bridge popularity reached an all
time high, while knitting, socializing, and even studying followed close behind as acceptable substitutes. From left to right were Sue Ross,
Joann Olsen, Sandy Meyer, Jackie Miller, Bill Hensel, Kathy Morris, Bev Boyce, and Turi Stolen.
H S Contributed T 0 The Year's Crazy Falls
No school year is complete without the invention of some new fads. At the Bellamy Award dinner-dance, Phil Omi "wound up" to
Madras, textured stockings, "Beatle" haircuts, and shoulder strap bags show Chris Beatty just exactly what he meant when he said,
were just a few that we discovered. "Would you like to dance-California style?"
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The astronomy club stargazed on the roof top while
decorations committees slaved in the boiler room.
GAA members battled at the volleyball nets, and
Modern Misses served tea in the model home. Skiers
schussed the white slopes of Rib Mountain as biolo-
gists dissected red foxes . . . In diverse but fascinating
ways we enjoyed student activities.
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First semester Student Council Officers: Craig Karr, President: Student Council Commissioners: Chris Carspecken, Sue Thom-
John Lang, ViC6-PFeSid6f1t2 and P68 Post, S6CI'6tal'y- asgard, Sandy Will, Sandy Ostring, and Jacque Fulmer.
The First And Second Semester Student
FIRST SEMESTER STUDENT COUNCIL
BACK ROW: lmbach, Rhoda, Rounds, Cooper, Shepherd, Anklam, Rolfson, Rothman, Leitermann, Evans, Reineking, Sydow, Luet-
Schwager, Viste, Nass, Arvold, Tranetzki.
THIRD ROW: Casperson, Fox, Prehn, Werth, Schranz, Gray, Leffler, Schalow, Rusch, Jahnke, Brandenburg, Coulouarn, Steckling,
Duwe, Christian, Teuke.
SECOND ROW: Eikeland, Hennig, Holtz, Lombard, Marquardt, Jones, Sparks, Weiner, Kaetterhenry, Nlathwich, Polege, Nielsen,
Bundy, Kluever, Wolf.
FRONT ROW: Hayes, Brandt, Schlitz, Hahn, Blaschka, Wendorf, Kischel, Morrison, Nimz, Doede, Pittsley, Deutch.
The Student Council at Wausau Senior High was
modeled after the representative form of government
which has existed in the United States since 1781.
Through the homeroom representatives elected each
semester, the desires of the entire student body were
expressed in the council. A student's suggestion at a
homeroom meeting was voiced by the representative,
discussed by the council, considered by the faculty and
administration, and finally adopted or rejected, some-
times according to an all-school vote. Student Council
meetings were held every two weeks during a class
period which was designated through rotation.
The council's standing committees dealt in the five
areas of pep, school affairs, social affairs, publicity,
and finance. Special committees were also formed
spontaneously to handle such projects as the candy sale
and the Junior Red Cross drive. The Student Council
was responsible for purchasing a school flag and an
American flag for the assembly hall, for sponsoring
hops after games, for choosing all-school assembly pro-
grams, and for providing scholarships. The council
also initiated senior privileges this year and continued
its annual Safety Week which stressed cautious driving.
ln addition, the Student Council adopted a foreign
child - Ho Wing Sang from Hong Kong - by paying
S120 each month to support him. With such an out-
standing list of services, the council deserved the ad-
miration of every Wausau High student.
The very capable second semester Student Council officers
were: John Wiechmann, Vice-President: Gary Koerten, Presi-
dent: and Turi Stolen, Secretary.
ouneils Served Their Schools A dmiralfly
SECOND SEMESTER STUDENT COUNCIL
BACK ROW Jahnke, Goertz, Anklam, Veenstra, Hahn, Peterson, Cooper, Halkoski, Amsrud, Ostrander, Karr, Peterson, Sydow, Nel-
son, Hagge, Evans, Van Ornum, Nass.
THIRD ROW: Surges, Shannon, Meseke, Babcock, Cigan, Schwister, Duncanson, Olsen, Kaetterhenry, Weiner, Moseman, Wolf, Zie-
bell, Coulouarn, McElrath, Kettunen, Stasney.
SECOND ROW: Schroth, Schlitz, McCullough, Bundy, Schumann, Christian, Buss, Krohn, Newman, Klos, Lorenzen, Berens, Brandt,
FRONT ROW: Gilbertson, Knoeck, Miller, Hayes, Quade, Hitz, Trembath, Kronenwetter, Sann.
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WAH ISCAN BUSINESS STAFF:
BACK ROW: Leffler, Harper, Yonke, Roberts, Schalow, Lewitzke, Anderson, Olsen.
SECOND ROW: Steiner, Nimz, Cutting, Nelson, Treibel, Thomasgard, Pagel, Lombard.
FRONT ROW: Kosmerchock, Deutch, Seidel, Jones, Ninnemann, Hayes, Wheeler
Business Staff Pro vided Needed Funds
The business staff, headed by Mr. Dzubay, Sue Yonke, and
Joann Olsen, planned the WAHISCAN advertising section.
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Every seventh period room 207 came alive with the
activities of the WAHISCAN staff. The typewriters'
steady clicks and the editors' continuous chatter were
heard unceasingly from August to Nlay. During those
ten months eighteen minds-determined to reach the
All-American goal-created the yearbook for 1965.
They took pictures, composed headlines, wrote copy,
laid out pages, proofread articles, and ultimately met
deadlines. They became discouraged when their copy
had to be rewritten and when their lay-outs were re-
jected, but they redoubled their efforts every time.
When the pressure of deadlines became an unbelievable
strain, the staff continued to produce quality work with-
out fail. Guided by a dedicated advisor, lVlr. Rosen-
hauer, and a capable editor-in-chief, Nancy Tinkham,
the staff hoped to put out an annual which would be
unequaled in Wausau High's history.
The WAHISCAN business staff, headed by lVlr.
Dzubay, was concerned with selling space for adver-
tisements and assembling the materials for the ad
section. Prodded by the two managers-Sue Yonke
and Joann Olsen-the advertisement solicitors suc-
ceeded in selling more pictorial ads this year than
ever before. The business staff, too, found itself con-
tinuously under pressure to increase its volume of
sales to help pay for the additional yearbook produc-
tion costs. Not only was there a record-breaking total
of 2230 yearbooks published this year, but there was
also an increase in the size of the book. Besides these
factors, a two-page colored picture and a quarter-bound
cover added to rising costs and more headaches for
the business staff. But, all in all, the activity was a pro-
fitable one for editorial and business staffs alike.
WAH ISCAN EDITORIAL STAFF
BACK ROW: Ross, Camps, Post, Mr. Rosenhauer, Tinkham, Hessert,
SECOND ROW: Lassow, Rolfson, Tranetzki, Short, Stevens.
FRONT ROW: Stolen, Bangle, Servis, Beatty, Ninnemann, Schuetz, Foerster.
"Hosy"A nd Editors Produced 196 5 Annual
WAHISCAN co-editors, Peg Post and Bill Short, discussed a Directing editorial production of this year's WAHISCAN was
final lay-out for the introductory section. the capable and efficient editor-in-chief, Nancy Tinkham.
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BACK ROW: Post, Day, DeMary, Westgate, Nass, Schuetz, Roberts, Nelson, Lewitzke, Schalow, Maas, Genrich.
THIRD ROW: Holtz, Moseman, Lister, Gray, Treibel, Day, Johnson, Sparks, Goetsch, Pfaff. H
SECOND ROW: Ninneman, Glasel, Voigt, Plisch, Bliss, Diebel, Mathwich, Lemke, Miller, Keskey, Steiiner. I
FRONT ROW: Colcord, Doede, Krzmarcik, Kosmerchock, Servis, Schaller, Mason, Shovers, Ninneman, Christian.
Slryraclret Staff Worl ed Hard T 0 lnfor
Throughout the years there has been a certain
amount of rivalry between the SKYROCKET and the
WAHISCAN staffs at WHS. But this year the WAHIS-
CAN, due to forces beyond control, must salute the
SKYROCKET staff and their advisor for a job well done
in regard to their excellent coverage of such events as
the Bellamy Award and Wausau Week. The student
body was informed of all major activities and student
accomplishments by a diligent and hard-working staff.
Conferring with Mrs. Scheurmann, the SKYROCKET advisor,
were the head editors: Van Ornum, Carspecken, Cutting, and
Char Maas and Linda Van Ornum discussed the publication
of the SKYROCKET with Mr. Kieffer at the Sun Press.
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SKYROCKET BUSINESS STAFF
BACK ROW: Scheffler, Bloomquist, Roberts, Estreen, Huebner, Tranetzki, Grosinske.
FRONT ROW: Gritzmacher, Grosinske, Jones, Rydell. Hahn.
tuden ts Uf Significant .S'cl1aolA ffairs
SKYROCKET editors constantly found themselves gathering news, writing articles, planning headlines, taking pictures, and cor
recginhlg copy. The editors Qstandingj were Schiefelbein, Beneditz, Bachhuber, Weyenth, and Lewitzke, Qsittingj Amsrud, Johnson
-W 5 i ,
WAUSAU SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL BAND
FRONT ROW: Larson, Borth, Steckling, Wendorff, Bloomquist, Kosmerchock, Weinke, Salzman, Green, Hook, Traeger, Wienandt, Albrecht
Gilbertson, Day, Camps, Sleeter.
SECOND ROW: Rozelle, Henning, Schujz, Trembath, Hahn, Knippel, Treibel, Tiffany, Fulmer, Goetsch, Klos.
THIRD ROW: Bangle, Hahn, Domres,LEetH', Kittel, Dodson, Wilde, Behm, Zinkevicz, Behm, Buzza, Williams, Otto, Doescher, Casperson
McEachron, Holtz, Hahn, Sheerar, Schuaetz, Will, Lawson.
Posed with drum major Paul Buzza were Wausau's lively majorettes: Jane Bangle, Lind
Hook, Mary Camps, Mary Lou Kittel, and Mary Holtz. They added spice to the band.
a Werth, Virginia Green, Bonnie Goetsch, Judy
FOURTH ROW: Lambrecht, Enkers, Rust, Thirsten, Green, Ventzke, Engstrom, Dorn, Plisch, Dzubay, Nussbaum, Nelson, Stevens, Car-
penter, Brandenburg, Maaser, Gray, Lassow, Arvold, Zahn, Cigan, Casanova, Sparr, Werth, McElrath, Wicke, Rolfson, Christensen, Wol-
BACK R W: Wirt Hahn, Hook, Burger, Wen el, Peterson, Koening, Johnson, Snook, Sternberg, Short, Evjue, Kischel, Anklam, Becker,
i ink ,?iyedMajarn0leAr WHS
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bg The Wausau High band, under the direction of Mr.
onald Evenstad, was one of the most active organiza-
tions in school. Three weeks before school started
band members were at Thom Field practicing for foot-
ball game half-time shows. When the weather turned
cold, the band rehearsed indoors and concentrated on
the music for numerous concerts which were given
throughout the school year. The first such concert was
given at Christmas in conjunction with the orchestra.
On March 1, the band performed at the second annual
Student-Directors' Concert at which various members
conducted the band. Among the remaining perform-
ances were the John Muir Concert, the Horace Mann
Concert, the Spring Concert, and the Memorial Day
Concert given on the courthouse lawn. The group also
prepared for the April contest at the Band Festival
held in Rhinelander. They were judged on prepared
numbers, a sight reading number, and marching
In addition to working as a group, band members
excelled individually. Each musician was expected to
give up one study hall per week for a private lesson
and to prepare a solo with piano accompaniment. Many
of the members spent hours practicing for the Solo-En-
semble Contest held April 3, in Stevens Point. The com-
binations that played for this contest included solos,
duets, trios, quartets, sextets, and brass choirs.
The Wausau High pep band played spirited numbers at all
home basketball games and pep assemblies.
WAUSAU SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA
FRONT ROW: Goodwin, Clark, Ebersold, LaCerte, Bettin, Hoeft, Forsmo, Bachhuber.
SECOND ROW: Trembath, Toby, Bergman, Kitchell, Templeton, Schulz, Rozelle, Sleeter, Camps, Larson, Borth, Rassmusen, Vorwalske,
Students Received lllewAppreeiatio
The Wausau Senior High School Orchestra, under the
direction of lVIr. Riege, enriched the cultural lite of the
student body and the entire community through its en-
tertaining concerts. The first public performance of the
year was the Christmas Concert, given on December 17,
which was immediately followed by the annual Christmas
Assembly with the choir. 'ln addition to assemblies at the
two local junior high schools, concerts were held in mid-
winter and spring. The year's programs were concluded
with the commencement concert and the "Pop-Concert
On-the-Lawn", an annual event.
The orchestra, which has a membership of sixty mu-
sicians, also specialized in ensemble and solo performe
ances. Advanced technical ability enabled the members
to study a great variety of music, this year, including a
Beethoven symphony, a Nlozart concerto, Gershwin's
"Porgy and Bess", and "Lecuona's Andalucia Suite."
SENIOR HIGH GLEE CLUB
FRONT ROW: Duranceau
ner, Nowitzke, Buttke, Ohde
Steckling, Stankowski, Kett-
Behr, Mueller, Rhyner, Schnei-
SECOND ROW: Pepin, Radue-
chel, Laatsch, Goede, Neu-
mann, Marquardt, Foland,
Biel, Rhyner, Marquis, Rounds.
BACK ROW: Schymanski,
Jones, Grabau, O'Brien, Jehn,
Rothmeyer, Halverson, Deg-
ner, Hannemann, Shanak,
THIRD ROW: Walters, Sparks, Hackbarth, Behm, Etzkin, Behm, Zinkevcz, Buzza, Carpenter, Brandenburg, Maaser, Wicke,
Christensen, Mc Elrath, Tiffany Goetsch, Schwichtenburg, Ryan, Viste.
BACK ROW: Dolloff, Richter, Kamholz, Bush, Wirt, Knaak, Balgord, Witt, Schmidt, Johnson, Burger, Koenig, Hook, Stern-
berg, Mr. Riege, Schultz, Loiz.
rough Vocal A nd lnstrumen tal Music
The combined Glee Club was made up of two separate
classes which met during the second and seventh periods.
The group developed a fine repertoire, including an op-
eretta, musical comedies, and contemporary songs. Music
appreciation and taste discrimination were a few of the
highlights stressed in these two classes. Vocal training
and conducting experience were other endeavors which
proved to be valuable as well as enjoyable. These were
elective classes and of interest to many students.
The Choir profited from a challenging year of musical
study under the direction of Mrs. Bischoff. Their first ma-
jor performance was for the Bellamy Award Program in
October. A hectic Christmas schedule included television
broadcasts, programs for the Rotary and Kiwanis Clubs,
performances at the bank, and an assembly program for
the student body. Several vocal soloists and ensemble
groups participated in the Annual Choir Festival at Rhine-
lander and contests at Stevens Point and Eau Claire.
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SENIOR HIGH CHOIR
FRONT ROW: Bloom, Krause,
Carpenter, Yach, Blair, Peter-
son, Rhyner, Kent, Erdmann,
Arkens, Erdman, lson, Joseph.
SECOND ROW: Shanak, Low-
ry, Gering, Jones, Kroeplin,
Poppe, Donehower, King, Jan-
ikowski, Rainville, Anderson,
Kent, Guenther, Lawton.
THIRD ROW: Gajewski, Wergin,
Baumann, Boelter, Jahns,
Mervvin, Denfeld, Ninnemann,
Borchardt, Goetsch, Anderson,
BACK ROW: Fuchs, Hassel,
Gereau, Thiel, Campbell, Wal-
lace, Kluetz, Koerten, Betts,
Jacobson, Spiecher, Betts,
Jirgl, Hagen, Blackwood, See-
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Back Row: McElrath, vice-president, Rolfson, president, Wicke,
Front Row: Schultz, secretary: Hagen, treasurer.
Modern Music Masters, often called Tri-M, was an
international organization which advanced the spirit of
good music, furthered the reputation of school as
a music center, and increased the students' musical
knowledge. In order to become a member, one must
have maintained a B average in music and at least a
C average in academic subjects. Excellent character
and good attitude toward teachers and fellow students
were other important criteria for selection. Another
musical organization, Musical Club, presented such
programs as lessons in conducting, teaching elemen-
tary rhythms, and critically analyzing music of the 18th
and 19th centuries. The study of innovations and in-
novators previous to the 20th century was also con-
sidered. Under the direction of Mr. Evenstad, both of
these clubs were very successful.
Various literary clubs were also a part of school
activities. The Senior Seminar was a group of studious,
ambitious students who took time out from their reg-
ular classwork to read and discuss the great books of
our time. These students met once a month under the
direction of Miss Schadney and Mr. Furr to compare
their opinions with those of their counterparts. Through
these discussions, they gained a greater insight on the
views of both American and foreign authors. The pro-
grams of the Book Club were very similar to those of
Senior Seminar. The Book Club, however, was com-
posed not only of seniors, but of all who were in-
terested. Other club activities included a Christmas
party, local speakers, and a variety of films.
Many Enjoyed The Universal language
Back Row: Schuetz, Behm, Burger, Schmidt, Rolfson, Borth, Buzza, Wicke, Zahn, Sheerar, Traeger, Werth.
Third Row: Schultz, Behm, Carpenter, Green, Short, Wollenzier, Wirt, Gray, Treibel, Larson.
Second Row: Will, Zinkevcz, Ventzke, Hannamann, Tiffany, Steckling, Coulouarn, Slaminski, Hook assel.
Front Row: Rust, Lawson, Baumann, Forsmo, Cutting, King, Foerster, Doescher, Holtz, Camp
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BOOK CLUB ' -
Back Row: Wergm, Hintz, Franck, Plautz, Bloomquist, Woodward, Lemke, Engebrecht, Garski, Bundy.
Front Row: Ehlert, Reetz, Jelen, Jonas, Dodson, Welnke, Krzmarcik, Weiland.
literary Clubs Discussed Various Books
Back Row: Kline, Olsen, Campbell, Stevens, Coleson, Stureon, Arvold, Roberts, Goodwin, Lang, Carspecken, Nelson, Westgate, Ross
Third Row: Bliss, Fox, Tinkham, Steckling, Goertz, Day, Gray, Tiffany, Reavill, Bangle, Post, Prehn.
Second Row: Maas, Meyer, Ross, Gleason, Cutting, Miller, Zinkevcz, Camp, Radloff, Lawson.
Front Row: Schumacher, Flaker, Fehl, Mason, Sleeter, Ninneman, Burnett, Doede, Colcord. Q
BACK ROW: Lassow, Lonsdorf, Perry, Lonsdorf, Sanford, Wenzel, Ullrich, Treu, Rolfson, Schmidt, Driessen, Borth, Coleson.
SECOND ROW: Christensen, Short, Scott, Larson, Tranetzki, Alstad, Ryan, Tranetzki, Jensen.
FRONT ROW: Finet, Kline, Breckner, Snook, Eggebrecht, Brodhead, Reynolds, Kurth.
li'otaryA nd Quill-Scroll Hana ed Students
Each month four different WHS boys attended the
weekly Rotary Club meetings. They were joined by two
boys from Newman and two from Everest. The various
programs included the following: District Governor
Bonson spoke on the ideals of Rotary: the assistant city
engineer explained the Grand Avenue project: Steve
Weiner told of his experiences in Europe: and Jack Ol-
son, former Lieutenant Governor of Wisconsin, spoke
on the Wisconsin trade mission to Europe.
QUILL AND SCROLL:
Quill and Scroll, an international society, honored stu-
dents who possessed outstanding ability in the field of
journalism. The qualifications necessary for admittance
were: C15 a rank in the upper one-third of the junior
or senior class, C21 superior achievement on a school
publication staff, C35 a recommendation by the local
advisor, and C45 the approval of the Society's Executive
Secretary. All members received an honorary pin and
the national magazine "Quill and Scroll."
BACK ROW: Stolen, Humphrey, Grosinske, Lemke, Olsen, Schiefelbein, Schuetz, Bachhuber, Post, Miller, Ross.
SECOND ROW: Wheeler, Treibel, Foerster, Mason, Bangle, Cutting, Day, Day, Rydell.
FRONT ROW: Hessert, Lassow, Stevens, Maas, Camps, Rolfson, Tranetzki, Hannemann, Amsrud, Roberts.
Badger Boys' State and Badger Girls' State proved
to be an exciting and busy experience for seven WHS
students. Throughout the week, they attended lectures,
party caucuses, political forums, and local, county and
state meetings. The boys' staters were also required
to attend one of the Schools of Instruction: Law, Peace
Officers, Civil Service, Community Development, or
Parliamentary Law. Both the boys and the girls were
assigned to either the Federalist Party or the Nationalist
Party. Each one also belonged to a specific city and
county within the state. Elections were held first on the
city level, secondly on the county level, and finally on
the state level. David lVlarth was elected Governor at
Badger Boys' State. He was the first Wausau boy to
have received this high position.
Those students chosen to attend the '65 Boys' and
Girls' States were: Robert Brodhead, Greg Finet, Dan
LaCerte, Guy Reynolds, David Ullrich, Jamie Brose and
One of the greatest distinctions which could be
awarded to a student was membership in the National
Honor Society. Wausau's local chapter was established
in 1964 through student-faculty effort. It was founded
to give recognition to students who had maintained at
least a 3.25 grade average and had shown leadership
and character. The honorary society was restricted to
members of the graduating class.
On April 25, a special program was held in the audi-
torium for the presentation of the NHS pins and certi-
ficates. A reception for the new members and their
parents was held afterwards in the school cafeteria.
The program climaxed the work and achievement of
each honor student, and it served to re-emphasize the
Wausau High tradition of excellence in scholarship.
The Boy and Girl Staters were: Rolfson, Arvold, Goodwin,
Coleson, Schumacher, Marth, and Tinkham.
Uutstanding Seniors Achieved Distinction
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
BACK ROW: Larson, Wicke, Dyson, Burger, Smit, Van Ornum, Arvold, Goodwin, Bellas, Lindow.
THIRD ROW: Gray, Goertz, Day, Lenz, Wirt, Nutting, Olsen, Coulouarn, Bachhuber.
SECOND ROW: Wohlfahrt, Fox, Kline, Tinkham, Pcst, Thomasgard, Ewert, Steckling.
FRONT ROW: Schumacher, Flaker, Etzkin, Larson, Radant, Gleason, Glasel, Mason, Colcord.
VARSITY DEBATE SQUAD
BACK ROW: Lang, Weiner, Smit, Maaser, Johnson.
ECOND ROW: Bliss, Cutting, Bloomquist, Fulmer, Tinkham.
RONT ROW: Humphrey, Foerster, Schumacher, Beilke, Etzkin
Disarmament Debates Pre ved Challenging
SQPHOMQRE DEBATE SQUAD 1964 state championship debaters, John Lang and Steve
BACK ROW: Cassanova, Chrougery Wendorf, Lang, Weiner, planned their strategy for future tournaments.
THIRD ROW: Williams, McEachron, Leffler.
SECOND ROW: Newman, Tiffany, Schwictenberg.
FRONT ROW:: Dalnodar, Treu, Klein.
During the season, Wausau Senior High School
debaters won over 8521 of their debates. First places
were won in the Wisconsin Valley Invitational at Wis-
consin Rapids, the Oconomowac Invitational at Ocono-
mowac, and the official district meet of the Wisconsin
High School Forensic Association at Stevens Point. The
Wausau debaters upheld the WHS debate tradition by
going to the state finals for the twentieth successive
time. They were the defending state champions in that
tournament and ranked fourth this year.
Sophomores were also very active in debate during
the year, as forty of them took part in the tryouts. The
official sophomore squad was selected on the basis of
a series of extemporaneous talks on current topics.
Forensics offered those students who had a flair for
speech, an opportunity to express themselves and to
display their talents in several ways. Forensics Cfrom
the Latin word forumj pertains to public speak-
ing, and takes the forms of original and non-original
oratory, memorized declamation, play reading, inter-
pretative reading of prose and of poetry, four minute
speaking, extemporaneous speaking, and public ad-
The first competition was the home contest here in
Wausau. The two top contestants from each group were
selected to go on to the valley, the district, and finally
the state meet. Wausau's team did a commendable job
this year, and sent many students to the state contest
at Madison. Those who came home with A ratings were
Pat Bliss, non-original oration, Ann Humphrey, extem-
poraneous speaking, and the play readers consisting of
Dora Gorski, Roger Spiecher, Bob Norberg, Jim Smit,
and Steve Weiner. The following students received B
ratings: Jackie Fulmer, Elaine Etzkin, Linda Van Ornum,
Sue DeMary, and John Roberts.
The forensic coaches were CBack Rowj: Madison, Meurett, Mar
quardtp 1Front Rowy: McElrath, Hoard, Riedemann.
Forensics Encouraged Self-Expression
BACK ROW: Bloomquist, Roberts, Meyer, Norberg, Smit, Schymanski, Van Ornum,
SECOND ROW: Etzkin, Bliss, Weiner, DeMary, Tranetzki, Kellnhauser, Gorski, Newman.
FRONT ROW: Humphrey, Loiz, Beilke, Fulmer, Blaschka, Maley.
BACK ROW Kalinoski Houghton Hahn Schmirler Lister f?
The Advanced Math Club, composed of fifty mem-
bers plus two advisors, Mr. Luttrell and Miss Hedblom,
met on the first Wednesday of each month. This year
the club sponsored a school dance after thefirst bas-
ketball game, December 4. The purpose was to raise
money for a scholarship fund founded by the club to
benefit potential math majors. In the spring a visiting
lecturer from the Mathematical Association of Ameri-
ca spoke about the different fields of mathematics. At
other meetings, students reworked problems from the
Wisconsin State Mathematics Contest, listened to a lec-
ture on computer machines now in operation, and ob-
served a film dealing with advanced logarithms and
the slide rule.
Miss Hedblom also advised the Basic Math Club
which was formed for students who were presently en-
rolled in or had previously taken first year algebra or
geometry. The monthly meetings included such topics
as the slide rule, number bases, and brain teasers. The
club officers were: Andrea Lister, President, John Dzu-
bay, Vice-President, and Maxine Kalinoski, Secretary.
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Advanced Math Club officers Joann Olsen Everett Goodwin M4247 lf! A
Sue Flaker and Bill Arvold pondered over a difficult pro ZZ
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FRONT ROW Fochs Hoffmann Hahn Borchardt
DRAMA CLUB OFFICERS AND COMMISSIONERS
BACK ROW: Salzman, Gorski, Viste, Smit, Koerten, Christensen.
FRONT ROW: Oldenburg, Brose, Breckner,'Keskey, Schumacher.
The A rts Pro vided Means Ui Expression
The Drama Club, under the capable direction of Miss
Stelmahoske, was concerned primarily with various as-
pects of the theatre. One meeting was spent with Robert
Quinn, Director of Theatre at the Wausau Extension
Center. He coached the club members on line reading
and interpretation of parts. The Thespian group also
had the privilege of viewing scenes from the Senior
Class Play, "Teahouse of the August Moon", and hear-
ing members ofthe forensics team - the play readers,
the interpretive readers, and the orators. Besides at-
tendiing plays put on by the college students at Stevens
Point State University, the drama club encouraged par-
ticipation in Wausau High plays, and many of its mem-
bers were in the casts and on the committees.
With the large school enrollment and the steadily
increasing interest in painting and sculpture, Wausau
High students found it necessary to organize two art
clubs, rather than only one as in previous years. The
groups were advised by Miss Hoard and Mr. Reineman.
When students applied for admittance in the fall,
they were required to submit sketches which were
judged at the first meeting by all the club members. At
later meetings members heard lectures given by Mrs.
Newberry, a local artist, and Mr. Schoenberger from
the Historical Society, who talked on various water
color techniques. Billy Moy exhibited his collection of
Chinese art which he inherited from his father, and it
was displayed afterwards in the art wing corridor. The
club also viewed a movie entitled "Paint an Abstrac-
tion." As a climax to the year's activities, the Art Club
took a field trip to the Hermit Island Gallery and re-
viewed Dean Meeker's serigraphs.
The Art Club officers from both clubs were: fsittingj Tesch
Tessmer, Parsons, Rasmussen, Cstandingj Kranz, Filtz
Schiefelbein, Marcotte, O'NeiI.
language Clubs A ttemp ted T 0 PresentA
BACK ROW: Fox, Brandenburg, Sanford, T s, Uteck, Peterson, Trembath, Peters,
SECOND ROW: Goetsch, Little, Kitchell, Schmi , Lister, Scheffler.
FRONT ROW: Simpson, Beilke, Kosmerchock, Kluever.
It wasn't exactly the Eiffel Tower, but it created the desired
effect for the French Club officers: Lemke, vice-president: Col-
cord, secretary-treasurer: and Scott, president.
f-ZA' wif! A
S.. W A
The purpose of the French Club was to encourage its
members to learn more about France and the French
people in addition to understanding the language. This
year the club devoted its time to learning about the
landmarks and architecture of France and French
Quebec. A talk by the AFS exchange student, Aniag
Coulouarn, and numerous slides helped the members
to learn a great deal about France. The Club was also
concerned with earning money for a scholarship
The Spanish Club conducted activities to promote a
better understanding of the Spanish-speaking people
and their customs. At one meeting a senior member,
Rod Nelson, gave a talk on his trip to Europe and
showed slides of Spain. Other meetings featured film
strips on South American countries and discussions of
the traditions of Spanish-speaking people. The club
officers were: Ken Peterson, president, Eva Scheffler,
vice-president, and Marcia Kosmerchock, secretary-
The first project of this year's Latin Club was to
join the Junior Classical League, a national organiza-
tion of the American Classical League. The purpose of
the JCL was to encourage among young people an in-
terest in and appreciation of the civilization, language,
literature, and art of ancient Greece and Rome, and to
give them some understanding of the debt which our
own culture owes to classical antiquity. The club's
most enthusiastic activity-the Latin Banquet-was
held on April 24, 1965, in the Wausau High cafeteria.
The German Club offered its members a wide variety
of programs. One of the most interesting was an ex-
planation of the German school system given by Mr.
Degenhardt Muller who came from Hannover, Germany,
to work for a local firm. At the Christmas meeting mem-
bers sang carols and presented skits depicting German
holiday customs. A German Club band, organized by
the members themselves, led the entire group in a
dance session with polkas, schottisches, and waltzes.
The highlight of the year was an authentically German
banquet planned by the students.
utllen tic Picture Ui Foreign Countries
BACK ROW: Domres, Krejci, Gleason, Brodhead, Tiffany, Bush, Kettunen, Buechler, Vogen LaHale
SECOND ROW: Page, Donehower, Tranetzki, Reineking, Chalgnot, Estreen, Traeger, Lmdow Casanova
FRONT ROW: Lach, Levandoski, Servis, Baumann, Pfaff, Londerville, Grabau, Doede.
RIGHT: Miss Bonvincin, Spanish club advisor and language
department head, operated the controls in the invaluable
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BELOW: Vice-president Howard Christensen pointed out an im- K
portant city in "Deutschland" to the other German club of-
ficers: President Roger Coleson, Secretary Karen Fuss, and
Treasurer Barbara Lawson.
language laboratory. Q
Senior Gregg officers, Barbara Radtke and Sharon Gremler,
practiced dictating and typing for their future vocations.
The Junior and Senior Gregg Clubs were two of the
business organizations at WHS this year. These clubs,
each having a remarkably large membership, jointly
sponsored a dance to raise enough money for a scholar-
ship which would be presented to a student intending to
further his education in the business field. At the club
meetings speakers representing different occupations
'X . Vi . -1.
Kris Jensen, Faye Lippke, and Kathleen Kohnhorst, the Junior
Gregg officers, lingered over the spelling of a word.
gave the members an insight into the future of Ameri-
can business. IVlrs. LaCerte, Mr. Taylor's secretary,
spoke to the group on secretarial work. An employee
from the IBM company gave an interesting lecture on
computer machines. Mrs. Schubert advised the Senior
Gregg Club and IVliss Rennhak, the Junior Gregg Club.
Youth P spa ed For Business Uccupatinns
FUTURE BUSINESS LEADERS OF AMERICA
BACK ROW: Fritz, Huebner, Goetsch, Amsrud, Gehrke, Young, Brandt, Broeker, Lerch, Bentz.
SECOND ROW: Jensen, Bergklint, Blaschka, Barttelt, Duwe, Schreiber, Kittel, Allen, Gleason.
FRONT ROW: Kordus, Nichols, Kohnhorst, Hanke, Richards, Tapper, Hildebrandt, Bergklint,
Local F. IZA. Sponsored State Canvention
The George Washington Carver Chapter of the Future
Teachers of America completed a very busy year at
Senior High. Besides carrying on their traditionally ac-
tive schedule of meetings and other events, the WHS
club was in fact the "number one" F.T.A. club in the
state, since they hosted the 1965 annual state F.T.A.
convention on Saturday, March 27. The honor of host-
ing this convention was granted to the club when Char
Maas, class of '65, was elected state F.T.A. president
at the 1964 convention at the University of Wisconsin,
Milwaukee Campus. Miss Jo Ellen Marsh, adviser of
the local club, then automatically became state adviser.
Five hundred future teachers and their advisers from
all over the state of Wisconsin attended the convention,
the theme of which was "The Unknown Teacher." Dr.
Wilda F. Faust, National Director of F.T.A. from the
National Education Association in Washington, D. C.,
flew to Wausau for the express purpose of addressing
the group. Practically every member of the local club
had some part in planning the state convention.
The officers of the local club this year were: Presi-
dent, Gary Baumann, Vice-President, Char Maas, Secre-
tary, Sue Plisch, Treasurer, Marsha Yonkeg and His-
torian, Eileen Hintz. Some of the events in which this
active club participated were: recognition of November
8-11 as National Education Week, presentation of the
skit 'fCathy's Choice" on the Jaycee Underline Program,
and acknowledgment of April as Teaching Career
Month. The club also sponsored an annual banquet
-which recognized outstanding teachers in the Wausau
school system. A presentation of a dramatic reading,
"The Unknown Teacher," was given at this banquet as
well as at the final meeting.
Ian Ninnemann, an F.T.A. member, directed two delegates to
the auditorium for the opening session of the state convention.
Dr. Wilda F. Faust, National Director of F.T.A. from the
National Education Association in Washington, D. C., was the
main speaker at the State F.T.A. convention held at WHS.
Local F.T.A. officers: Historian, Eileen Hintzg Treasurer, Mar-
sha Jahnkeg Vice-President, Char Maas, and President Gary
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BACK ROW: Lattimer, Peters, Grasmick, Clifford, Kleinschmidt, Rogalla, Porter.
SECOND ROW: Bachhuber, Klug, Jones, Nelson, Veenstra, Kluetz, Schroth.
FRONT ROW: Ninnemann, Jehn, Warnick, Kurth, Behrent, Jeske.
Broader Concep ts Uf Science Fields We
Looking at the skies over Wausau were Astronomy Club officers
Doug Sturgeon, Bruce Maaser, and Bill Rust.
The Biology Club was organized primarily to give
those students interested in biology a broader concept
of the field. This was accomplished through various
discussions, dissections, movies, and field trips. Each
month the program for the meeting was prepared by a
different committee. These committees covered such
varied topics as bioluminescence, the anatomy of a
fox, and the identification of area birds.
Members of the Astronomy Club took an active in.-
terest in the universe. Every Thursday night members
of this club had an opportunity to view the heavens.
For this purpose, a telescope was set up on top of the
new building. lVlr. Harkness and lVlr. Dzubay, the club
advisors, lectured on various phases of astronomy in-
cluding the positions of stars and planets and the op-
tical principles of telescopes.
Lectures, demonstrations, and experiments planned
by the students filled the program agenda for the
Chemistry Club. A special project-the Twelfth Annual
Carmel Apple Sale at which time 1800 apples were
sold in thirty minutes-proved to be extremely suc-
cessful. The money earned from the sale was contrib-
uted to the school's scholarship fund. The Chemistry
Club concluded the year with a picnic and a vigorous
The Conservation Club provided excellent opportun-
ities for boys interested in this increasingly important
field. Club meetings were devoted to educational films
and lectures on current conservation problems. Mem-
bers of the Conservation Club performed a valuable
service for the school by supplying the labor for much
of the work completed at the school forest during the
year. They were involved in a variety of tasks such as
thinning and pruning pine plantations, improving the
club house, and cutting Christmas trees.
Budding scientific scholars -- Chris Beatty, Roald Rolfson, and
Sue Ninnemann - dabbled in an experiment as Mr. Hagemann, a
chemistry teacher, pointed out their numerous mistakes.
Right: The four hard working officers of the Chemistry Club were
Jim Wicke, Julie Oldenburg, Judy Gray and Bill Jensen.
vealed Through Extracurricular Clubs
BACK ROW: Camps, Lemke, Boyd, Seehafer, Youtsos, McDonald, Sturm, Porath, Delf, Doering, Ohramandt, Nowitzke.
THIRD ROW: Schuster, Brown, Seefeld, Seefeld, Albright, Jarovski, Seehafer, Gummo, Erdmann, Mueller, Luedtke.
SECOND ROW: Rohde, Duwe, Aschbrenner, Schmidt, Light, Anderson, Klinger, Bentz, Janisch.
FRONT ROW: Bartelt, Klinger, Schmidt, Kohnhorst, Thornwell, Teske, Hoff, Bartelt, Martell.
lnternational club officers' Bo ce Pro ram Chairman Lan
- Y , 8 5 8,
Vice President, Beatty, Secretary, and Tranetzki, President.
Finding out more about the world we live in was the
aim of the International Club. This year, because of
the size of the organization, it was impossible to have
a variety of programs and topic considerations. There-
fore, the emphasis was placed on a particular area of
study -- the world as seen through the eyes of young
people. Anaig Coulouarn, the foreign exchange student
from France, presented an excellent lecture accom-
panied by slides. Anaig explained the lives of French
young people including family life, social habits, and
school activities. Steve Weiner, A.F.S. exchange stu-
dent, gave a similar lecture on his summer in Italy.
ln three hundred fifty B.C., Aristotle was discussing
the problems of the world with his students at the
Lyceum in Athens. Similarly, Wausau High students
had a chance to ponder current problems at Lyceum
meetings held every other Saturday evening in the
faculty dining room. Under the able leadership of lVlr.
Stade and lVlr. Bennett, subjects like human rights,
liberalism vs. conservatism, existensialism, American
foreign policy, and many others were discussed.
The Lyceum was designed for people who liked to
think and discuss. This did not mean that those who
did not like to think or discuss did not come, but those
who did not think when they came were sure to be
thinking when they left! The rewards of attendance
were the opportunities for each to explain and defend
his opinion. The informal and undisciplined atmosphere
was usually conducive to lively discussion and debate
of the chosen topic of the evening.
Clubs T oolr In terest in Foreign Affairs
Discussing the current topic of civil rights at an evening Lyceum meeting were Mary Schumacher, Ann Humphrey, Marcia Kosmer-
chock, Jean Sleeter, Andrea Lister, John Roberts, Jim Wicke, and Roger Coleson.
Miss Bonvincin, the only woman ski team coach in
the state, was the advisor of the Ski Club. Movies of
ski areas and races were shown regularly, including
movies of ski meets in which the Wausau team partici-
pated. Forms and information concerning Rib Moun-
tain ski meets, high school meets, and C.U.S.S.A.
races were also given out regularly. Tom Mathwick
gave a demonstration of the use of various types of ski
equipment at one of the meetings. Two ski trips were
planned this year for Mt. Telemark and lndianhead,
but unfortunately neither one materialized. Four season
passes for Rib Mountain were made available for club
members, so that skiers were permitted free use of
the T-bars and tows for an entire day by merely pre-
senting their Ski Club membership cards at the ticket
booth. The club officers were: Tom Mathwick, presi-
dent: Bill Arvold vice-president: Debby Schranz, secre-
tary: and Jim Kurth, treasurer.
For eighteen years Wausau High curlers have re-
ceived the excellent advice and enthusiastic support of
their coach, Mr. Harry Johnson, who organized the
school's first Curling Club. During this eighteen year
period, the club has grown from a very small group in
1947 to a total of forty-eight boys in 1965. Curling as
a state-wide sport has also expanded, with over twenty
Wisconsin high school curling clubs now in competition.
This year Wausau Curlers met Waupaca, Medford,
Stevens Point, and Eau Claire in bonspiel competition.
After three months of practice the season was climaxed
by the sectional play-offs and the state bonspiel in
Poynette. Wausau's team placed first in the sectionals
but was defeated at the state tournament. Curling Club
officers were: Craig Karr, President: Steve Lonsdorf,
Vice-President: and Stu Rosemurgy, Secretary-Treas-
urer. Mr. Bennett contributed his fine curling talent
to help the team develop their ability.
Ski Club officers: Bill Arvold, Tom Mathwick, Jim Kurth, and
Debby Schranz inspected equipment at sporting goods store.
Wiscnnsin 's Winter Sports Were Stressed
BACK ROW: Stahmer, Rosemurgy, LaCerte, Youtsos, Wiechmann, Karr, Edwards, Chaignot, Driessen, Shepherd, Gerlach, Jelmeland.
THIRD ROW: Wettern k E S hr ed L d f Bl' B B t h ff Et Pt R R I
ec , vans, c o er, ons or, iss, uss, u en o , s reen, e ran, ounds, o necke.
SECOND ROW: Fox, Camp, Klemp, Fink, Kamrath, Rusch, Johnson, Jelmeland, Merkel, Brodhead.
FRONT ROW: Roehl, Krohn, Plischke, Stahmer, Duncanson, Shannon, Graebel, Weltman, Schoenfeldt.
Officers of the newly organized Y-Teen Club: Anderson, Ninne-
man, and Westgate enjoyed the model home.
Although Y-Teens have long been active in Wausau,
this was the first year that they formed a club which
met during the school activity period. The Y-Teen Club
is an international organization of the Young Women's
Christian Association. Local members participated in
the service projects, group discussions on various social
issues, college and vocational preparatory programs,
and other YWCA activities.
The objectives of the Future Nurse's Club was to
guide the students interested in nursing in their selec-
tion of a school and a particular nursing profession.
Since the number of applicants was so large this year,
two groups - Junior and Senior - were formed. Earning
money for a scholarship, which was presented to a de-
serving graduate member of the club, proved to be
the group's goal throughout the year. Other activities
included sending representatives to various conven-
tions and sponsoring a school dance.
This year, because of the large number of applicants,
it was necessary that two club sections offer informa-
tion to today's "Modern lVliss." Again the topic selected
for the year was "The Modern Theory of Attractive-
ness." The theme was fulfilled through lectures given
by six outside speakers who presented demonstrations
in the areas of posture and poise, Cosmetology, hair-
grooming, social and personal etiquette, as well as
business etiquette. Since this was one of the largest
clubs in school, it indicated that many girls were in-
terested in their personal appearance.
Groups Gave GroamingAml L'areerAdvice
Examining medical appliances were FNA officers: Cin backj
Meske, Haase, Hamann and Rhode, fin frontj Forsmo, Domers
Modern Miss officers: Kriel, Blashka, Lewitzke, Csenesics, and
Goetsch experimented with a new hair-do for Sherrie Delf.
This year's Girl's Athletic Association, with 456 mem-
bers, was the largest it had been for several years.
Members of the community as well as Senior High stu-
dents presented interesting demonstrations at the first
Wednesday meetings. Mr. Lowell Johnson, along with
Chuck Fox, Mike Ryan, and Ed Marcott, gave an excel-
lent exhibition on the trampoline. The two G.A.A. cham-
pion volleyball teams fought to a tie as the bell rang,
leaving the champs exhausted and the second place
team pleased with its efforts. At another meeting two
individuals from the local bowmans' group, Mr. Huener-
fuss and Mr. Hammerly, showed G.A.A. members sev-
eral bows and arrow tips used in hunting, as well as in
tournament play. At the last meeting, awards were pre-
sented to the individual and team champions, and sur-
prise gifts were given to Miss Becker, head advisor, and
Miss Tank and Mrs. Meurett, associate advisors.
The Pep Club was an organization made up of stu-
dents who desired to increase and encourage school
spirit in Wausau Senior High. The group sat in a special
section at the basketball and football games to form a
cheering unit and to promote enthusiasm for the team.
The club also sponsored many events such as home-
coming and "T-day." Individual members organized
skits for the Wausau Eve program and presented half-
time entertainment at the football games, including a
pom-pom routine. Talented Pep Club artists made col-
orful posters to advertise these events, and more clever
members formulated announcements to win laughs as
well as support. "T-day" was something new this year.
The Pep Club tried to create the right mood for the
basketball tournaments with a rousing pep assembly
and an introduction to the players and the coach. The
club accomplished many things this year, but, most
important, it promoted school spirit and sportsmanship.
Displaying the equipment used in their favorite sports were
G.A.A. officers: Mason, Bangle, Jackson, Rakow, and Hennig.
Sports Programs Were Handled By Clubs
Enthusiasm and school spirit were shown by members of the
Pep Club at football and basketball games.
Sophomore Kathy Trembath demonstrated a cheer for the
other Pep Club officers: Linda Werth and Sue DeMary.
ARCH ERY CLUB
BACK ROW: Autio, Sellung, Nass, Rust, Koenig, Oelke, LeDuc, St. Clair, Laatsch, Peterson.
SECOND ROW: Dallmann, Schade, Huhnstock, Nimz, Drews, Weiss, Pittsley, Zunker.
FRONT ROW: Rodewald, Rhyner, Nimz, Rhyner, Ristow, Jenks, Steidl.
Sharper Shooting Was Aim of These Clubs
CAM ERA CLUB
BACK ROW: Baumann, Kemps, Sandquist, Jehn, Steckling, Magnuson, Balgord, Brehmer.
SECOND ROW: Meidl, Flannery, Shelbrack, Novitzke, Hintz, Morgan, Duwe, Dittmar.
FRONT ROW: Mortenson, Radtke, Mortenson, Heyer, Geiser.
Every first Wednesday of the month, when the 11:55
bell rang, Archery Club members were seen scurrying
down the halls with their sack lunches and bows in
hand. They left promptly at noon for the Rib Mountain
Archery Club where they practiced their skills and
competed against one another. The club, advised by
Mr. Schumacher, also held a competitive shoot with
the Merrill High School.
The Camera Club under the direction of Mr. Schawl,
spent the majority of its meetings discussing and criti-
cizing the work of its members. Individual amateur
photographers took their own snapshots and developed
them themselves. At one club meeting, Mr. Toburen, a
professional photographer from the city, spoke about
lighting effects and time exposures.
The purpose of the Future Farmers of America organ-
ization was to encourage high school agricultural stu-
dents to become more actively interested in farming
and related fields. Rural leadership was developed
through officer training workshops, speech contests,
and special committee projects. Club members partici-
pated in the Wisconsin Valley Fair which they found to
be of educational as well as recreational value. The
group's capable advisor was Mr. Hylkema.
The primary purpose of the Junior Dairymen's Asso-
ciation was to improve dairy herds in the surrounding
area. To accomplish this, members of the organ-
ization tested milk, improved dairy feeding, exhibited
their own animals at the county fair, and participated
in dairy cattle selection shows. The highlights of the
club's yearly activities were the state Junior Dairymen's
convention and the annual dairy show. Directing this
year's club were Donald Schult, President: Dave Felch,
Vice-President: and Sue Kamholz, Secretary.
Future Farmers of America officers: Brueggeman, Grunenwald
Hudson, Felch, Barttelt, and Schult planned club activities.
Students Promo ted Scientific Agriculture
BACK ROW: Dittmar, Erdmann, Schult, Porath, Hudson, Grunenwald, Monday, Barttelt, Mueller.
FRONT ROW: Carroll, Main, DeBroux, Felch, Brueggeman, Sann, Duwe, Kluz, Kamholz.
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Examining a new movie projector were the Projectionist Club officers:
Secretary, Hussongg President, Schoessowg and Treasurer, Nylen.
The Stage Crew, under the direction of Mr. Gjet-
son, provided valuable technical help for both in-
school and out-of-school activities. The crew, com-
posed of sophomore, junior, and senior boys, had
the responsibility of constructing stage settings,
providing lighting effects, operating the P.A. and
recording systems, and handling curtains and
back drops. Among the programs for which the
Stage Crew assisted were the Spring and Senior
Class plays, the Christmas programs, the Tophat-
ters show, and the annual Stunt Night Program.
Another important service organization was
the Projectionist Club. The members - Senior High
boys - were trained in operating projectors and
recorders along with other audio-visual equip-
ment. They gave their services to the school by
operating machines during their free hours in
the various classrooms, assisting the clubs during
the activities period, and running movies in the
auditorium during the noon hours. Under the
direction of lVlr. Stade, these boys fulfilled their
Service Clubs Rendered Technical Help
BACK ROW: Jojade, McCullough, Beese, Lerch. Graebel, Doloff.
FRONT ROW: Hussong, Parlier, Graebel, Redmond.
Custodians Kept WHS in Warlring Urder
ABOVE: The lady custodians, who helped clean the class-
rooms and hallways at Wausau High, swept 6,000 square
feet of floor space every day. During vacation their duties
included washing, waxing, and polishing. These hard
workers were: Qback rowj Mrs. Radtke, Mrs. Roeder, Mrs.
Sneeden, Mrs. Wienke, ffront rowj Mrs. Borchardt, Mrs.
Wekwert, and Mrs. Borski.
RIGHT: Wausau High's team of men custodians - Kick-
busch, Heisler, Genrich, Ramthun, Ventzke, and Plischke -
were kept busy from the time they raised the flag in the
morning until they took it down at dusk. They shoveled
the sidewalks, cut the grass, and repaired windows, lockers,
BELOW: The cafeteria staff began work at eight o'clock in
the morning and finished in the mid-afternoon after clean-
ing the kitchen and partially preparing the next day's meal.
The staff, which served between 475 and 525 students
daily, included: CBack rowy Mrs. Camps, Mrs. Sours, Mrs.
Schubring, ffront rowj Mrs. Trempe, Mrs. Krueger, Mrs.
Jaecks, and Mrs. Trittin, head chef. Mrs. Camps also
served as an office secretary toward the end of the second
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With high spirits and cheering voices we entered the
"wide world of sportsf' Eager participants mustered
the stamina to compete, and enthusiastic spectators
inspired them to win. We, the Lurnberjacks, gained
the coveted reputation of being good sports.
Tom Camps VH
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BACK ROW: Lemke, Schuetz, Larsen, McCormick, Treu, Rosemurgy, Bellas, Oblander, Peters, Kislow.
THIRD ROW: Reede, Weinberger, Marth, McCabe, Buss, Karr, Neubauer, Erdman, McCullough, Staples.
SECOND ROW: Wiechmann, Meyer, Giese, Evans, Schultz, Ortwein, Kleinschmidt, Jacobson, Wenzel.
FRONT ROW: Sandholm, Kurth, Zarnke, Ziebell, Braatz, Alstad, Schmidt.
Jaclrs Shared 3- Way T ie For Big Hive
Wausau Senior High football coaches did an excellent job teach-
ing as well as inspiring the 1964 squad. The coaches were:
Mr. Johnson, Mr. Thomas, Mr. Brockmeyer, Mr. Kampfer, and
Mr. Gettrust fabsent from the picture.J
Confronting the 1964 "Fighting Lumberjacks" was the
problem of replacing ten regulars who played in prac-
tically every game of the 1963 season. Almost all of the
playing strength came from the returning reserves and
some of the promising Junior Varsity. As a team Wausau
played above any expectations of the coaching staff -
defeating Marinette, Stevens Point, La Crosse Logan, Eau
Claire North, and receiving the "number one" rating in
Wisconsin for the 13th consecutive week.
ln the fifth game, however, the chain of good fortune
broke. The keyed-up "Old Abes" of Eau Claire threw the
unbeaten Lumberjacks to the ground and trampled them
for a 20-0 loss. This sudden turn of events roused the
"Jacks", and they bounced back with victories over
Menomonie, La Crosse Central, and Chippewa Falls. The
only other loss was to Superior Central in a non-confer-
The conclusion of the 1964 season brought many high-
lights. Seven victories were compiled to capture the Big
Rivers Football Championship again for the Wausau Lum-
berjacks. They led the conference in offense by averaging
334 yards per game, and by scoring 28.8 points a game.
Wausau also led the conference in total defense by hold-
ing its opponents to only 139 yards per game. There
were only 8.8 points per game scored against the Lumber-
jacks. The season was concluded with Jim Schultz, Craig
Karr, and Paul Evans being elected to the first string of
the "Big Rivers Conference Team". Each man on the 1964
football team deserves hearty congratulations.
During a crucial Big Rivers Conference game, three La Crosse
Central defenders seemed to be standing in line to get a shot at
Wausau's Terry Weinberger. Wausau blanked Central 28-0 to
move into a three-way tie for the conference lead.
on e ence Tit e
1965 VARSITY FOOTBALL SCHEDULE
Wausau 26 ..
Wausau 40 ..
Wausaut 47 ..
Wausaui' 40 ..
Wausaui' O ..
Wausau' 47 ..
Wausaut 28 ..
Wausau 0 ..
Wausau"' 32 ..
La Crosse Logan 0
Eau Claire N. 0
Eau Claire M. 20
La Crosse Central. 0
During the numerous practice sessions, passing, pass defense
and pass receiving were stressed over and over again in prepara-
tion for the coming season. At the right, end Rene McCullough
picked off a pass thrown by quarterback Dave Marth.
L. End R. End Center
JOHN JIM SCHULTZ CRAIG KARR
Wausau coaches studied the La Crosse Central team to find
PAELTQQQAZS Tackle Fuuback flaws in strategy. During a time-out, quarterback Dave Marth
T0 D MEYER WEILESQQGER sought the advice of head coach Brockmeyer.
Herman Kaiser supervised as end coach Lowell Johnson taped Intent gazes from the Wausau bench showed the deep con-
Jim Schultz's ankle. Besides coaching the ends, Johnson prac- cern and fighting spirit of the players. This spirit has been
ticed medicine on the injuries sustained by the team. typical of all players on Wausau football squads.
Quarterback L. Halfback R. Halfback
DAVE MARTH LYNN BUSS JERRY McCABE
ALL CONFERENCE "P gd
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STUDENT MANAGERS - Bob McElroy and John Krueger. L'Gua'd R-Guafd
Tom oRTwEiN MIKE
efense, Braclf 's Gridsters Won 7, lost Z
With outstretched arms, Mark Staples, a junior, tried desperately for a pass thrown by quarterback Dave Marth in the third quarter of con
ference action against Menomonee. The Jacks smashed the Maroons by a lopsided score of 47-14.
lumberjaelrs Uverpowe ed Menomonee
The Jacks turned in a fine offensive performance against the Wausau's Jerry McCabe, number 20. gave a Menomonee half-
Menomonee Indians. Above, Lynn flfritzj Buss smashed back a jolt when he threw that big left shoulder into him. This is
through the defensive line, gracefully side-stepped a line- just one of the reasons why Wausau's defensive unit was rated
backer, and came up with a substantial gain and a first-down. number one in the Big Rivers Conference in 1964.
Getting excellent protection from the line, Ron Reede Qnumber 665 broke through the Eau Claire North defensive unit for a touchdown
in the third quarter of the game against the Old Abes. Wausau shut out North by an overwhelming score of 40-O.
. M Grid Squad Postedi Win, 5 losses
BACK ROW: Gall, Edwards, Kumbera, Quaderer, Loos, Goralski, Fink, P. Mueller, Rothmeyer, Rosenberg, Gaulke, Seehafer, Beese, Neu-
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oach Gene Thomas had a few words for defensive back Jack Despite the dark lcok of 3 record gf 1 win and 5
Erdman after a pass got by him in the La Crosse Central game.
losses, the "B" gridsters fought hard and made their
opponents work for every inch of ground gained. Wau-
sau was handicapped by the fact that there were no
returning starters on this year's squad.
Starting out the season, the Junior Varsity lost to
Rhinelander 6-0 in one of the hardest fought battles of
the 1964 season. They were again defeated by Wis-
consin Rapids 31-6, Marinette 21-12, and Eau Claire
North 34-12, before registering their first victory.
Memorial of Eau Claire was the recipient of Wausau's
fury as the Junior Jacks unleased their energy and
whipped the Abes 27-17. Coach Ross Gettrust deserves
a lot of credit for a job well done with the J.V.
JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL SCHEDULE
Wausau O .............. Rhinelander 6
Wausau 6 .. .... Wisc. Rapids 31
Wausau 12 .. .. Marinette 21
Wausau 12 .. .. E. C. North 34
Wausau 27 . . . . E. C. Memorial 17
Wausau 6 .. .. Edgar 30
Physical Endurance And Determination le
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BACK ROW: Ahrens, S. Lonsdorf, Ullrich, Wendorf, Smit, Schmidt, Stubbe, Geiger, D. Lonsdorf, Klinger.
ROW 2: Manager Graebel, Waldinger, Goodwin, Brown, Sturgeon, Sternberg, Scott, Larson, Tranetzki, Schewe, Coach Bill Smiley.
FRONT ROW: Schaefer, Plischke, Allen, Shannon, T. Tranetzki, Reynolds, Wollenzien, Snook, Wergin.
Wausau's harrier Mike Tranetzki attempted to pull into first
place during the Wausau Invitational 2.2 mile race. The meet
took place at the American Legion Golf Course.
The 1964 cross country season began with only one re-
turning letterman, Mike Tranetzki. Despite this dark out-
look, the squad progressed rapidly and finished the season
by defeating twenty-four teams and losing to only thirteen.
In its meets the team gained three victories, one second
place, and one third place. Wausau came in fourth in the
sectional meet and therefore did not qualify for the state
cross country meet.
A pair of talented seniors paced the Wausau team.
Everett Goodwin placed first or second in four meets, and
Mike Tranetzki placed first in two other meets. They were
assisted by four hard-working juniors who moved up
from the "B" Team, they were Tom Tranetzki, Dave Ull-
rich, Dave Lonsdorf, and Lon Waldinger. Newcomers Steve
Lonsdorf and Bernie Schmidt also developed rapidly and
gave added strength to the harriers.
The junior varsity squad did a commendable job. They
gained three victories and placed third in the other three
meets in which they competed. They defeated a total of
sixteen teams and lost to only six.
o A Successful Cross Coun try Season
For Wausau's thinclads the annual Wausau Invitational was the climax of the season. They achieved only a fourth place standing while
Antigo took top honors in the meet. Above are just a few of the boys who represented ten schools throughout Wisconsin.
VARSITY CROSS COUNTRY SCHEDULE
Hodag Invitational CRhinelanderD .. ..
Eau Claire Memorial CWausauJ . .
Shawano Invitational CShawanoJ . . . .
Wausau Invitational CWausauJ . . . . .
Eau Claire Memorial 1Eau Clairej . . .
Midwest Invitational Uanesvillej
Merrill, Rhinelander Triangular . . .
State Sectionals fWausauJ . . . . .
Wausau's "B" squad gave their all to equal the varsity's record.
Eric Wendorf tried desperately to close the narrowing gap on the
home stretch at the Le ion Golf Course. The s uad laced third
8 fl D
in the Wausau Invitational "B" division meet.
Sacrifice, enthusiasm, and desire to win characterized the Wausau
basketball team this year. Above, Ken Hudson C435 dived after
the ball as Pete Krolikowski C133 looked on. Wausau trounced
Menominee 82-39 in Big Rivers Conference action.
Jack Cagers T apple
70 i'Eau Claire North ., ...... .. 65
82 ifillflenominee ...... . . . 39
72 Rhinelander ...... . . . 53
78 :iLa Crosse Central . . . . . . 72
62 iiLa Crosse Logan .. 64
60 Stevens Point ..... . . . 67
88 ii1Chippewa Falls ....... . . . 80
57 'tEau Claire Memorial . . . . . . 73
68 Rhinelander ........ . . . 58
80 ff1Eau Claire North ... ... 58
69 Wisconsin Rapids . . . . . 66
102 il:Nlenominee ...... . . . 51
72 'ffLa Crosse Logan . . . . . . 54
53 'tLa Crosse Central . . . . . 62
74 Wisconsin Rapids . . . . . 77
77 'l1Chippewa Falls ....... . . . 60
72 'tEau Claire Memorial ..... . . . 70
62 Stevens Point ........... . . . 56
59 Rhinelander Ctournamentj ...... 70
Forward Jack Goetsch used his height to good advantage by
sinking layup shot as Dave Ullrich backed him up. Wausau edged
Central by the score of 78-72.
LEFT TO RIGHT: Mike Peters, Terry Ahrens, Sheldon Geiger, Dave Ullrich, Jack Goetsch, Ken Hudson, Mike Semrau, Jack Erdman, Clar
Oleson, Jim Treu, Dave Marth, Gary Baumann, Coach Anderson.
emorial For Second In Big Rivers Race
ln spite of being upset by Rhinelander in tournament
play, the 1964-65 basketball team enjoyed a successful
season. The Jacks compiled an over-all mark of 13-6
and a conference record of 9-3. Climaxing the season was
a 72-70 victory over Eau Claire Memorial, which had not
been beaten previously, and a 62-56 win over the valley
champs Stevens Point. Losses were to Eau Claire Mem-
orial, La Crosse Logan, Point, La Crosse Central, and
Rapids, but it is interesting to note that every team that
defeated Wausau also lost to Wausau.
Jack Goetsch, Clark Oleson, and Jack Erdman made up
the agile, aggressive, and sharpshooting front line. Oleson
was the team's second highest scorer with 218 points:
Erdman was next with 191 points, and Goetsch collected
176. Baumann was the team's high scorer as well as the
leading scorer in the Big Rivers Conference with 335
points. Sharing the other guard position were Marth and
Ullrich who were aggressive defensively. Fire-cracker Ken
Hudson also played well under pressure.
A new Wausau record was set against Menominee when
102 points were scored. Wausau finished second in the
Big Rivers race and had the best offensive average in the
league C74.4J.The effort of the team and the enthusiasm
of the students were all a credit to Wausau's new basket-
ball coach Ken Anderson.
Gary Baumann swished one of his many jump shots that made him
high scorer in the crucial Eau Claire Memorial game. The Jacks
defeated the conference champs 72-70.
Junior Varsity Finished First Perfe
LEFI' TO RIGHT: Manager Zunker, Larry Edwards, Duane Neubauer, Pat Reed, Ken Roeder, Coach Langbehn., Coach Ihde, Chris Evans,
Steve Anderson, John Rosenburg, Todd Carver, Gary Seehafer, Coach Dix, fAbsent-Manager McElrathj.
71 'iEau Claire North .... ........ 5 3
72 'iMenominee ...... . . . 38
64 Rhinelander ..... . , . 37
94 tf1La Crosse Logan . . . . . . 34
63 iifLa Crosse Central . . . . . 42
49 Stevens Point .... 40
95 :ifChippewa Falls ....... . . . 60
62 iffEau Claire Memorial . . . .. . 53
48 Rhinelander ........ . . . 41
82 if4Eau Claire North .... . . . 54
64 Wisconsin Rapids . . . . . . 45
ii:Menominee ...... . . . 60
tLa Crosse Logan .... . . . 46
80 iiLa Crosse Central . . . . . 55
, 88 iiChippewa Falls .... . . . 49
MX . .
V 58 Wisconsin Rapids ..,.. . . . 54
59 ifEau Claire Memorial . . . . . . 49
72 Stevens Point ....... . . . 33
Driving hard in a Junior Varsity game, Larry Edwards was fouled in
the act of shooting by an Eau Claire Memorial defender. Wausau's
well-coached team won the game by a score of 59-49.
easan In T he History Uf Wausau High
The 1964-65 Junior Varsity team proved to be one of
the best in the history of Wausau High. The season threw
many challenges their way, and they met them squarely
as their record-breaking total of 18 wins and O losses
shows. 1,260 points were scored by the squad to set a
new record at Senior High, and against the Menominee
indians 100 points were scored to establish another re-
cord. Besides these achievements the team collected an
average of 72 points a game to set one more record.
The high point of their season was the game with the
Rapids team where the Jacks outscored them 58-54.
Like most champion teams, Wausau displayed good bal-
anced scoring for the season with five boys hitting the
coveted 100 mark. High scorer was Terry Ahrens with 205
points followed by Ken Roeder with 178, Shelly Geiger
with 153, Mike Semrau with 142, Jim Treu with 127, and
Pat Reed with 113 points.
Although Coach Dix's team swept most opposition up
quite easily, they did have some close games winning five
by ten points or less. This "B" squad carries many of the
hopes of Head Coach Ken Anderson for the coming year.
With players like Treu, Geiger, Semrau, Ahrens, Roeder,
and Reed returning, the future looks very bright.
Mr. Keeler has been the Wausau High ticket manager for all
athletic activities during the past two years. Left, he arranged the
reserved seats ticket chart.
The wild enthusiasm that followed the Wausau Lumberiacks throughout the year showed on the faces of Mike Peters and Ken Hudson
during the Eau Claire Memorial game Caught up in the tension of the moment were coaches Anderson and Dix.
n E, 1, - x 45 5
EPCIEKROW: Wes Abitz, John Krienke, Bill Hoessel, Bruce Koenig, Craig Reineking, Joe Ostrander, Dave Johnston, Terry Allen, Roger
FRONT ROW: Tom Parsons, Robin Flannery, Guy Reynolds, Bill Arvold, Coach Bonvincin, Captain Chuck Fox, Doug Trembath, Paul Wergin,
An unidentified skier took the first gate in the slalom run at
Rib Mountain during the Wausau Invitational. ln the five-
school meet Wausau captured first place.
Wausau Skiers Placed Zml In State Meet
Wausau Invitational - lst
St. Croix Falls Dual Meet - 2nd
Rhinelander Invitational - 3rd
Pine Mountain Regional - 2nd
Wisconsin State Meet - 2nd
The only word for the 1964-65 ski team is sensational.
Six times Wausau High has captured first place in the
Wisconsin State Ski Meet, but this year they finished
second to a very talented Rhinelander squad. Pacing the
Lumberjacks was their captain Chuck Fox who once again
represented Wausau in the USSA National Junior Alpine
Meet at Bend, Oregon. Fox knew what to expect this time,
having competed at Squaw Valley, California, a year ago.
Also adding depth to the squad were Bob Flannery, Guy
Reynolds, Bill Arvold, Doug Trembath, and Paul Wergin.
Emphasis on physical fitness and many hours of prac-
tice allowed this team to take second in the State Ski
Meet. Deserving much credit for this success is Coach
Bonvincin who has been the team's head coach for
twelve years. She has sacrificed her time and has devel-
oped Wausau Senior High skiers into top-notch compe
titors on both the state and national levels.
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lons1lorfHinlf Won 4th in State Finals
Jack Bliss and Steve Lonsdorf swept while Scott Buechler and
Dan LaCerte watched the action during the finals of the third
event in the Wausau Bonspiel. The LaCerte rink won the game
and the event.
LEFT: A twisting stone thrown by an unidentified Wausau curler
was caught with striking time-lapse photography.
The Wausau Curling Team skipped by Steve Lonsdorf
ended the season by winning fourth place in the state
bonspiel at Poynette. The rink included Pete Hessert, Bill
Edwards, Dan LaCerte, and alternate Craig Karr. During
the course of the season Wausau curlers participated in
four bonspiels, winning first or second in an event seven
times. ln the Wausau Bonspiel, the LaCerte and Lonsdorf
rinks took first and second respectively in the third event.
ln the Intramural League, the Craig Karr rink won first
place, while the Dave Rusch rink won the lead man's
bonspiel. Steve Lonsdorf was selected by the curling team
to be the third recipient ofthe Alan Wirt Memorial Award
for being the most outstanding curler on the team.
7964-6 5 Wrestlers Faced Tough Schedule
Fred Aschbrenner s rawled to revent a takedown as a Rhine-
lander wrestler attempted the double leg dive technique.
Coach Ross Gettrust taught Tom Jehn the double leg dive as
teammate John Berniclg served as the opposing wrestler.
"A year of rebuilding" was how Coach Ross Gettrust
summed up the 1964-65 wrestling season. With only
one returning letterman, the team had to start from
scratch. Wausau wrestlers ended with a 2-3-1 confer-
ence record. ln the Big Rivers Conference meets Wau-
sau had a first, two seconds, and a fourth. This gave
the team a sixth place rating in the Big Rivers Con-
After the quarter finals of the regionals only three
wrestlers remained. These were Clarence Felch who
was voted the most valuable wrestler by the team, Bob
Quaderer with third place, and Jim Loos with fourth
place. They were defeated in the state semi-finals.
BACK ROW: Arps, Mau, Brown, Binkowski, J. Euler, Hackey, Bliese, Yunk, B. Quaderer, Rhyner, Helmke, Kettunen, Rodewald.
ROW 2: Manager Jacobson, Jehn, Kuehl, Aschbrenner, W. Euler, Felch, and Coach Ross Gettrust.
FRONT ROW: Fritz, Wilde, Giese, Schultz, Loos.
S S My K
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T raclf Squad Emle
Pole vaulter Doug Trembath soared to dizzy heights as he cleared
the 11 foot mark during an intrasquad meet.
LEFT: Throwing his arms high, broad jumper Dick Naef gained
momentum as he strained for every possible inch.
The 1965 track season began with nine Iettermen and
fifty-eight new candidates reporting to coaches Bill Smiley,
Richard Dix, and practice teacher Gene Dix. Competition
began with a sprint relay team composed of Mike Tranet-
zki, Jim Leittermann, Jerry Bellas and Lynn Buss run-
ning in the Milwaukee Journal Games, only to have a dis-
qualification ruin an otherwise excellent performance. ln
the annual "warm-up" meet held in the boy's gym,
Wausau defeated Antigo 70-29.
Despite a record breaking victory by half-miler Everett
Goodwin, the Lumberjacks finished fifth in the Wisconsin
Rapids Indoor Invitational meet, and one week later they
were edged by a single point in the Rapids Relays. The
indoor season ended with Wausau tieing for sixth place
in the Madison West Relays. One highlight of this meet
was the second place finish by the shuttle hurdle team of
Dick Naef, Jack Goetsch, and John Wiechman.
OUTDOOR TRACK SCHEDULE
April 23 - Point and Wausau at Rapids
April 27 - Memorial and Antigo at Wausau
May 1 - Peacock Relay at LaCrosse
May 5 Central Wisconsin Relays at Point
May 8 LaCrosse Central and Logan at Wausau
May 11 - Wausau at Antigo
May 18 - Wausau at Point
May 20 - Big Rivers Conference at Wausau
May 28 - Sectional Meet
June 5 - State Meet
door Season Un High lllote A t Madison
r 'f Q QNIQ, is ffl is
BACK ROW: Elston, Nass, Skic, D. Krueger, Ortwein, Meyer, Smit, Cassanova, Seidler, Raddatz, Reetz, Steckling, Wendorf, S. Rhyner.
FOURTH ROW: Lemke, Rosenberg, T. Larson, Sternberg, Dzubay, Froehlich, D. Kettenun, Wollenzein, P. Larson, Allen, T. Tranetzki, Schoe
namen, D. Kettenun, Cigan.
THIRD ROW: J. Rhyner, Beese, Nelson, Olson, Kleinschmidt, Shannon, Ahrens, Quaderer, Clark, Oblander, Seehafer.
SECOND ROW: Manager Wiesman, Stencil, Wenzel, Brown, Grasmick, Lonsdorf, Ullrich, Staples, Braatz, Schmidt, McCullough.
FRONT ROW: Schultz, Trembath, Zastrow, Bellas, Buss, Goodwin, Wiechman, M. Tranetzki, Naef, Goetsch, Leittermann, J. Kruger.
Wausau sprinter and hurdler John Wiechman strained every muscle to clear this three foot hurdle during an indoor meet.
BACK ROW: Brodhead, Zimbauer, Oleson, Sanford, Lang, Anderson.
FRONT ROW: Reed, Reynolds, Johnston, Evans, Breckner, Eggebrecht.
Banque ters Captured First In Tourney
Letterman Dave Zimbauer backhanded a hard hit shot with
good form during net practice at Thom Field.
Wausau High's tennis team broke into the season with
five returning Iettermen. They were John Lang, Dave Zim-
bauer, Bob Sanford, Clark Oleson, and Robby Brodhead.
ln addition, Coach Lowell Johnson put high hopes in jun-
iors Dave Johnston, Pat Reed, and Chris Evans. The entire
squad played hard to equal the record of last year's team
and to maintain the excellent Wausau High tradition.
'64 SEASON SUMMARY
Conference Tournament ............. ....... F irst
Sectional Tournament . . . ........... First
Lang and Zimbauer . . . ...... First - Doubles
State Tournament .............. Consolation Honors
Bob Sanford slapped a low hit ball as Clark Oleson watched.
BACK ROW: Coach Torresani, Camps, Kislow, Roeder, Semrau, Krolikowski, Driessen, R. Neubauer, Doede, Trantow, Coach Tangbehn.
FRONT ROW: Manager Knippel, McElrath, McCabe, Perry, Volkman, Gauerke, Baumann, D. Neubauer, Alstad, Greenfield, Manager Berzill.
The 1965 varsity diamondmen determined to improve the
mediocre win-loss record ofthe previous season. With only one
regular gone from last season, the coaches and team adopted
an optimistic attitude that carried them through the tougher
games. The offense was led by six batters who hit over .300.
They were backed by veteran infielders Baumann, Camps,
Gauerke, Greenfield, and McCabe, while Krolikowski, Volkman,
and Driessen handled the outfield. At the start of the season
pitching was considered the team's largest weakness, but after
a shaky first doubleheader, hurlers Kislow, Semrau, Doede,
Trantow, McElrath, and Alstad fired hard and accurately for
the remainder of the season.
Shortstop Tom Camps applied the tag on a sliding Eau Claire North
base runner after receiving a perfect throw from Wausau Senior High's
veteran catcher Jerry McCabe.
Booster! '65 Squad
Second Baseman Tom Gauerke tensely awaited a pitch
from Bob Doede during pre-game batting practice.
BACK ROW: Bliss, Edwards, Chaignot, Rosemurgy, LaCerte, Amsrud, Youtsos, Shepherd, Kroening.
ROW 3: Goetsch, Graebel, Graebel, Wetterneck, Hensel, Ballschmieder, Peters, Carver.
ROW 2: Parsons, Buechler, Tetzlaff, Meyer, West, Templeton, Roehl, Johnson.
FRONT ROW: Snook, Camp, Lattimer, Onheiber, Plischke, Oberman, Koenig, Schade.
Five Veterans Added
Depth T 0 Golf Team
Bill Shepherd strained to get a glimpse of the ball as he
ticed his iron shots at Athletic Park.
Wausau High's golf team scored remarkably well this
year. The players not only had the ability, but the en-
thusiasm necessary for a winning season. Captains
Halder and Ryan, as well as returning lettermen, Geisel,
Christensen, and Brown, played well and were excellent
influences on the rest of the team. After a thrilling sea-
son on the greens and fareways, the '65 golfers com-
pleted an impressive record, but more important, they
acquired a wide reputation for their fine sportsmanship.
The 1965 golf lettermen were: Cstandingj Geisel, Halder, and
Ryan: Ckneelingj Christensen and Brown.
BACK ROW: Clure, LaCerte, Edwards, Wiesman, Johnson, Christensen
FRONT ROW: Nelson, Nass, Bohman, Jenks.
By winning all of their games, homerooms A-9 and
In S 105 not only emerged as the senior basketball cham-
p pions, but also as the champs of the entire school. Just
one game behind the seniors were the junior champions
from 110 and 216, while room 201 captured the sopho-
more title. ln the Wednesday night league Northwestern
won the championship by defeating second place Illi-
nois. Michigan State ran a close third.
Bowlers Best won the American League title with a
BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS 33-7 record, and the Alley Birds of the National League
BACK ROW. Weinberger' Dufeck' Dumdey' Jacobson- clinched the trophy by winning 34 and losing only 6.
FRONT ROW: Kapus, Braatz, Alstad.
HOMEROOM BASKETBALL CHAMPIONS
BACK ROW: Camps, Gaurke, Burger, Clure.
FRONT ROW: Kislow, Sippl.
The varsity cheerleaders were Cleft to rightj Bachhuber Gettino Post Stolen, Thomasgard, Morris, Ostring, Wheeler, and Meyer.
Cheerleaders led Jacks T 0 Victory
"V-I-C-T-O-R-Y. Victory, victory, that's our cry," yelled
the cheerleaders as they generated school spirit and en-
couraged the Lumberjacks to win. In addition to these re-
sponsibilities, they also put up posters advertising the
games and directed the pep assemblies. During the sum-
mer the varsity squad members attended the U.S.C.A.
Camp All-American, where they learned new cheers. Dur-
ing the basketball season they co-operated with the Pep
Club to jointly sponsor T-day, an event designed to boost
the enthusiasm for tournament play.
Varsity cheerleading co-captains were Sandy Meyer and
Sue Thomasgard, HB" squad captain was Jackie Miller.
The cheerleaders' advisor was Mrs. Meuret.
The Girls Athletic Association elected senior heads of
sports who directed the year's competition. They were:
Mary Wilde-golf, Arlene Colby-curling, Jean Sleeter-
basketball, Sharon Gremler-volleyball, Kathy Donner-
Badminton, Terry Jorstad-bowling, Sue Yunk-table ten-
nis, Carolyn Tiffany-softball, Under the direction of Miss
Becker, G.A.A. advisor, these girls did a fine job.
Because of the new system of lunch periods, the noon
hour G.A.A. activities had to be eliminated. All of the
games were played after school or in the evenings. Some
sports events were held away from school such as bowl-
ing at the Wausau Bowling Center, curling at Marathon
Park, swimming at Horace Mann Junior High and golf-
ing at the American Legion. Pursuing these four sports,
as well as all the rest on the long list of G.A.A. activities,
enabled girls to increase their proficiency while experi-
encing healthy exercise and satisfying enjoyment.
G.A .A . Sports Fostered lively Competition
Table tennis champions Linda Werth and Phyllis Woehlert teamed
up for some fun in a doubles game.
fi if Bfiffeeee. s s
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Georgianna Fehl, Penny Swanson, Dara DeHaven, and Barbara
Schuetz perfected their archery form through rigid practice.
Senior head of golf Mary Wilde was "caught in the act" as she
practiced for the G.A.A. tournament.
T he Girls 'A tlzletic Association Pro vi ed
The three high bowlers in G.A.A. were: tleft to righty Donna
Reinke, Tizzy Boyce, and Rosemary Zahn.
Mrs. Coyle, advisor to the water ballet group, coached
Moreen Reavill as she attempted a catalina.
G.A.A. was very successful this year as one of the
largest and most active organizations in school. lts most
popular sport was bowling, with 175 girls participating.
The championship teams of the A and B leagues were cap-
tained by Judy Mueller and Julie Ohrmundt. ln the play-
off, Julie's team defeated Judy's for first place.
The girls' basketball season began with a clinic de-
signed to review old rules and to teach new ones. In
G.A.A. competition there were fifty-five participants who
made up five teams. Sue Flaker's squad captured first
place by winning three out of four games.
During the winter fifty girls joined G.A.A. curling. Al-
though most of them were novices at the beginning of the
season, by March the majority began to look like "old
Dros." The boy and girl curlers teamed up for a mixed
bonspiel which was won by Steve Lonsdorf, Sandy Ostring,
Robby Broadhead, and Kathy Gettino.
Mrs. Coyle, advisor to the water ballet group, taught
ten girls the fundamentals of synchronized swimming.
Another 111 girls enjoyed the sport of volleyball. Lynn
Zastrow's team placed first by winning six out of seven.
Sophomores developed individual basketball skills during
gym class and put them to use in G.A.A. competition.
any Hours Ui Enjoymentill nd Excitement
The G.A.A. volleyball champions were: fleft to rightj Halkoski, Hall, Carlson, Mueller, Zastrow, Josiger, Marschall, Deterson, Sleeter.
Jean Sleeter, skip of the first place G.A.A. curling rink, delivered a
rock as her teammates Mary Schumacher, Marcia Kosmerchock,
Anaig Coulouran, and Carolyn Tiffany observed.
. . 1
Mrs. Meuret, a gym instructor, studied and criticized Janice
Schalow's attempt at a volleyball spike. Students used such
skills in class work, G.A.A. competition, and informal play.
Commencement brought pangs of regret to seniors,
but to juniors it suggested thoughts of being the
mightiest of Lumberjacks in 1966. To sophomores it
signaled relief from such titles as "greenies" or "scoff-
mores". And to everyone commencement meant that
a difficult but rewarding year had become a mere
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Senior Class Ufficers
When the Class of 1965 acquired the title of "Big-
gest and Best", it was confronted with a challenge
that was difficult to fulfill. But with the combined ef-
forts of many students, the class found itself equal to
Looking back on the past three years, seniors find
it hard to recall how so much activity was crowded into
so short a time. They recollect with happy memories
their Junior Prom "Sayonara", the Junior Girls' Dance
"Holiday Enchantment", and the Senior Class Play
"Teahouse of the August Moon."
Seniors reflect proudly on the honors which have
President Dave Marth
Vice-President Bill Arvold
Secretary Barb Wheeler
Advisor Ramon Stade
been awarded to their fellow classmates. The Class
of 1965 can claim a National American Legion Orator
-Dave Marth, two state champion debaters-John
Lang and Steve Weiner, and a host of National Merit
Scholars. Seniors can also claim a share in many
sports honors, including a state champion football
team. The most important honor which the Senior Class
has enjoyed along with the rest of the school was the
1964 Bellamy Award.
With a record such as this, the Class of 1965 has
undoubtedly proved itself to be the undisputed "Big-
gest and Best!"
Robert Amsrud Gary Anderson
Lou Anderson Wllluam Arvold Janet O Brlen Fredrick Aschbrenner James Babcock Robert Bach
Mary Bachhuber Pamela Badten Terry Baeseman Mark Ballschmieder
Marijean Bandy Jane Bangle
Nancy Baranowsku Bonnle Barttelt Jerome Barttelt Gary Baumann Kathleen Baumann
William Bresnahan James Wallner Barbara Bey Sheryl Bierbrauer Kristen Blackwood Phyllis Blaschka
Patricia Bliss Kathryn Bohl
Gary Bohm Laura Bombagi Jo Ann Bootz Walter Borchardt
Sherry Borsavage Ronald Borski
Charles Borth Terry Borth Gary Boushley Beverly Boyce
John Boyd Gary Brandenburg
Karen Brandt Egon Breckner
. . . Seniors
Jim Kurth, Paul Evans, Tod Meyer, and Bob McElroy found an empty room in the
old building to exercise some senior privileges of their own.
Seniors . . .
Peg Post, Sue Yonke, Sandy Ostring, and Jill Beneditz - preoccupied with combs
- were quick to catch on to the long swinging hair styles.
Patricia Brandemuehl Maynard Breunig
Darlene Brinkman Calvin Brown
Dennis Brown Judith Brown Daniel Brueggeman Michael Bruess James Buch Dennis Bueddi gs
Yvonne Bundy William Burger Cheryl Burnett Lynn Buss Melanie Buttke
Paul Cabelka Caren Camp Lois Campbell Mary Campbell Thomas Camps
Pamela Carpenter Christine Carspecken Mary Case TerrykChaignot Mary Champine Bonnie Christian
Nancy Christian Patricia Chrudimsky Sharon Clairmore Marion Clark William Clifford Judith Cloutier
Dennis Clure Arlene Colby Audrey Colcord Michelle Colcord Nila Metcalf Roger Coleson
Class Ui 1965 . . .
Ken Peterson, last year's Junior Class vice-president, introduced the ten candidates for Senior Class offices. At the right were the four
nominees for secretary: Sandy Meyer, Sue Ross, Nancy Tinkham, and Barb Wheeler.
Donald Cook Timothy Corbin Anaig Coulouarn Sandra Cronce Frances Csencsics Marsha Cutting
Dale Czerwinski Dean Czerwinski Craig Dallman Susan Day
Edward Dean John Dean Sue Degner William Onheiber Cheryl Delf Edward Delf 5-1
Kathryn Denfeld Leonard Detert Edward Pepin Frank Sadowski
James Doering Kathleen Donner Carol Dornbrack John Drabes
Eames.-Siu-t..M..,t x was J
Audrey Duranceau Georgena Durkee Carol Verga Chris Dzanbozoff
William Edwards David Eggebrecht Shirley Eggebrecht Carol Ehlert Susan Ehlke
Anna Engebrecht Bonnie Engels David Engman Kathleen Erickson Daniel Erlandson Douglas Eschenbach
Elaine Etzkin Merlin Voelske Wilbur Euler Paul Evans Dennis Ewert Antoinette Falkowski
Georgianna Fehl Jean Fehl Robert Fehl David Felch William Ferguson Michael Filtz
1 I Rm? Nl
Q V,-wi E ix
Raymond Fraedrich Lyle Frelberg James Fremmlng
Gerald Frickensteun Llnda Froom Marilyn Fuchs
Sandra Fust Dale Volkman Lavonne
Susan Gardner Barbara Garske Thomas Gauerke Charles Gehrke Jill Von Gnechten Susan Genrich
Gloria Gereau Jane Gering Dale Gerlach
Greta Gibcke Sandra Glasel
Jamie Goertz Gary T. Goetsch Gary W. Goetsch John Goetsch Sally Goetsch
,siiisi si,s y,sr
. 'i1" "'1 '
June Gohdes Marjorie Goldberg Everett Goodwin Dora Gorsk
Donald Graebel Charles Graefe Marcia Graefe Judith Gra
Sally Greenup Sharon Gremler Marilyn Gresens Pamela Gritzmacher Dorothea Grosinske
422 i"B ff
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Larry Gummo Dennis Gutknecht Al Weinberger
Paul Habeck Virginia Hackbarth Ken Haebig
Cheryl Hafeman David Hahn Steven Halder Wayne Weinkauf Peggy Westgate Sylvia Hall
. . . Class Ui 1.965
The cafeteria was well-patrolled by a friendly mediator - Mr. Gabrilska. Roger Coleson learned rather quickly that Al's rules were not
to be tampered with, but Mimi Reavill and Christy Mason seemed to take the matter more lightly.
Seniors . . .
Everett Goodwin found that the only place for quiet meditation
and deep contemplation was at the top of a secluded ladder.
He no doubt solved many of the world's crucial problems from
this vantage point.
Susan Halverson Joel Hamers Georgia Hannemann
Faith Hartkopt Susan Hassel
Eugene Heisler Karen Haemrich Perry Hench
, 1 - n - 3
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JoAnn Henke Margo Hennig
Gayle Herning Peter Hessert
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Richard Hook Joseph Huber Kenneth Hudson
Eileen Hintz Virginia Hintz
, -:.7k KViL5ITf.ke, . in'
Sheryl Hoffman Mary Wilde
Charles Huebner Kathleen Huhnstock
Frank lmbach Mary Will Barbara Jacobi Ronnie Jacobson Lyle Jaegler Leroy Jahns
Sharon Janikowski Larry Janikowski Stanley Jarovski Mary Jauernig Forrest Jehn Thomas Jehn
Richard Jelmeland Sandra Jenks
Mary Jirgl Donald Johnson Sandra Jonas Bronwen Jones
Ronald Jones Terry Jorstad
John Joseph Michael Josiger Dennis Kaetterhenry Linda Kahler
Carol Kalinoski Barbara Kaminski Virginia Kaminski Jon Kapus Craig Karr
Timothy Wohlfahrt Dale Woller
Mary Kersemeier David Kettunen
. . . Class Uf 1965
Close observation of these two pictures will certainly reveal some unmistakable
similarities. Now in their last year at Senior High, these students can look back at
their first school year and smile.
James Kislow Mary Kittie David Klatt
Dale Klingbeil Jerome Klinger Gerald Klosinski
Betty Kleinschmidt Douglas Kline
Carol Knaak David Knapp
tix ' f
Thomas Knetter James Knippel Daniel Koehler Mark Koenig Frank Koerten Garrett Koerten
Seniors . . .
Can you recognize Pete Larson, Todd Meyers, Chip Lemke, Barb Schuetz, John
Wiechmann, Peggy Westgate, Nancy Tinkham, Kay Miller, Margie Goldberg, and
Char Maas? This was the Kindergarten of 1953.
James Kohnhorst Kenneth Kolpacki
Barbara Kottke Lloyd Kovach
Seniors . . . 1.965
Standing: Bruce Seefeld, Diane Rosentreter, Dean Czerwinski, Edward Dean, Lynn
,.., Kneeling: Brian Seefeld, Daryll Rosentreter, Dale Czerwinski, John Dean, Diann
Stanley Kovach Karen Koziel
Anna Kreill Beverly Kriehn
Cynthia Kroening Janice Kroening Cheryl Kroeplin Peter Krolikowski John Krueger Ruth Krueger
Brian Krusko Lynn Krzmarcik Mary Kumbera Michael Kunze James Kurth Janet Kurth
Richard Kusel John Kutchera Elaine Kyle J Gary Laatsch Kurt Laffin Sandra Laffin
Ronald Lassow Charles Lawrence Barbara Lawson Charles Lemke Suzanne Lemke Rosalie Lenz
June Levandoski Dennis Lewandoskl Janice Lewitzke
Miss Larson frowned upon students who slept in the library. No one escaped her
attention as Lynn Buss was soon to fund out.
Mary Lorenzen Barbara Louze Judy Luedtke Lloyd Luedtke Georgia Lund Charlotte Maas
Gregory Maas Constance Madden Judith Madlson Paul Malre Wllllam Malak Kathleen Manuel
Gary Marten David Marth Anne Mason Gerald Maszk Thomas Mathwlch Gerald McCabe
Edward Marcotte Jerome Marcotte Davld Marquardt Susan Marquardt Lyle Marquis Paul Martell
Darlene Woller Ralph Merwin Gloria Meseke
T ,ar ng
Joe Metz Carol Meurett Joseph Meyer
Sandra Meyer Stewart Meyer Marilyne Midlikowski
Arleen Mielke Marlys Mientke Charlene Mikkelson
Robert Mikkelson Kay Miller Linda Miller
Senior A Wards
National Council of English Teachers Award National Merit Scholarship Finalists
Steve Weiner, John Lang, Rod Nelson, Chris Carspecken. BACKI Steve Weiner. Peter DyS0f1, Jim Smit. John Lang, Jim Kurt
FRONT: Judy Gray, Chris Carspecken, Jamie Goertz.
Class Ui '65 Won Many HonnrsAmI A wards
Senior homerooms voted for the girl they thought
most deserving of the Good Citizenship Award spon-
sored by the Daughters of the American Revolution.
From the students' list the faculty picked the winner
from the top three based on outstanding qualities of
leadership, service, dependability, and patriotism.
The Elks Leadership Award is given to a senior boy
and girl who display outstanding citizenship, leader-
ship, resourcefulness, and perseverance. The winners
receive a S150 bond and may compete on state and
The Elks Most Valuable Student Award is offered to
a senior boy and girl in the form of a S5150 bond. Qual-
ifications include scholarship, personality, leadership,
extra-curricular and outside activities, and financial
need. The recipients compete state-wide and nationally.
Those eligible for the National Merit Scholarship
Award must rank in the upper one percent of those
taking College Board Tests. If they have qualifying
grades they become national finalists or winners. Those
qualifying this year included Chris Carspecken, Jamie
Goertz, Judy Gray, Jim Kurth, John Lang, Jim Smit,
Steve Weiner, and Peter Dyson. Letters of commenda-
tion went to Nancy Tinkham, Jim Wicke, Dennis Kaet-
terhenry, Tom Larson, Elaine Etzkin, Anne Mason, and
The National Council of English Teachers Award is
given to four seniors chosen from a field of thirty
nominated top English students. Judging is based on
writing ability. The finalists compete statewide, and
state winners automatically become national winners.
Finalists this year were Rod Nelson, Cstate winnerj,
Chris Carspecken, Steve Weiner, and John Lang.
NANCY TINKHAM JOHN LANG
Elks' Most Valuable Elks' Leadership Award
DAR Good Citizen
Elks' Most Valuable
Elks' Leadership Award
op Ten Seniors
Chris Carspecken Judith Gray Nancy Tinkham Steven Weiner Anne Mason
4.00 4.00 3.95 3.94 3.93
WY? ' 1-'Mfr
Marjorie Nutting Susan Day John Lang Dianne Larson James Smit
3.93 3.85 3.82 3.80 3.79
Senicrs Achieved Scholastic Excellence
TOP TEN PERCENT
BACK ROW: Burger, Dyson, Imbach, Wicke, Schult, Nass, Bellas, Arvold, Karr, Coleson, Larson, Eggebrecht, Ewert. Lindow, Wohlfart, Breckner.
THIRD ROW: Goertz, Olesen, Schmidt, Wirt, Mueller, Lenz, Van Ornum, Lewitzke, Steckling, Radant, Hoffman, Bliss, Cutting, Hall.
SECOND ROW: Wilde, Post, Reavill, Coulourn, Bachhuber, Thomasgard, Gleason, Page, Bangle, Kalinoski, Glasel, Christian, Tietz.
FRONT ROW: Flaker, Schumacher, Weyeneth, Engebrecht, Colcord, Etzkin, Bootz, Boyce, Jones. CAbsent: Goodwin, Fox, Klinej.
Judie Yach Sigrid Morgan Elsiena Moser Judith Mueller Karen Mueller Kathryn Mueller
IW' llllll llll , l'1-f
Nancy Mueller Joanne Muzynoski Richard Naef David Nass Patricia Nass Cheryl Nelson
Marilynn Nelson Mary Nelson Rod Nelson Sue Yonke Robert Nickel Nancy Nielsen
. . . Seniors
These students adopted a Korean child. Standing were Judy Cloutier, Joann Olsen,
Peg Post, Kathy Manuel, and Mary Bachhuber. Sitting were Jill Beneditz, Susan
Thomasgard, Bev Boyce, and Barb Wheeler.
Judith Nienow Cheryl Nimz
Sherrie Nimz lan Ninneman
Donald Ninneman Suzanne Ninnemann
Robert Norberg Judy North
Despite her size, Miss Scott could still talk sense into the heads of towering seniors
Barb Schuetz, John Wiechmann, and Doug Trembath.
Sharon Novitzke Michael Nowitzke Ruth Nowitzke Paul Nussbaum Marjorie Nutting Thea O'Connor
Daniel Oelke Julie Ohrmundt
Bonnie Olson Daniel Olson
Clark Oleson Barbara Ollhoff Joann Olsen
Tom Youtsos Sandra Ostring Linda Page
Arthur Pagel Diane Pagel Gary Palesch
Mary Pepke Darlene Wood
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Gary Peters Michael Peters Kenneth Peterson Julaine Petri Janet Petzold Susan Pierschalla
Douglas Pittsley Mary Worzella Carolyn Plautz Patricia Plisch Roger Plischke
I I 3
Lois Poppe Gary Porath Michael Porter Peggie Post
Phyllis Pufahl JoAnn Punke David Quaderer Perry Raasch
Nl W -
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i v i
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Janis Prehn Vernon'Wright
Sue Radant Wayne Radant
Judy Radloff Sandra Radloff Barbara Radtke
Ruth Rakow Dianna Rausch Medith Reavill
Ronald Reede Diane Reetz Merion Reetz
Donna Remke James Rekowski Thomas Rhoda
Bonnie Rhyner Patsy Rhyner Lois Richards
. . . Seniors
Celebrating after final exams, Clark Oleson, Jerry Bellas, and
Doug Sturgeon found ample time to slide down banisters.
Suzanne Yunk Ginger Rieman John Roberts Ronald Rolfson Richard Roloff Susan Zajackowski
Dennis Rosenau Janice Rosekranz Daryll Rosentreter Dianne Rosentreter Marlene Ross Susan Ross
Larry Rothenberger Sharon Rothman Barbara Rounds Kay Rozelle Bonnie Ruether Kenneth Ruether
Audrey Rusch Tim Zarnke
Tangie Rusch Willian Rust
. . . Senio s
Aiming to enhance his reputation as a talented vocalist, Roger Spiecher sang for the
second consecutive year in the Tophatters' show.
Michael Ryan Daniel St. Clair Robert Sanford Lyle Sann James Savinski Bennett Schade
Jim Schaefer Janice Schalow
591 30 QI...
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Eva Scheffler Wayne Scheibe Donald Schewe Susan Schiefelbein
Lois Schilling Dennis Schlag Julia Schiel Paul Schlund David Schmidt Jeanne Schmidt
Although students tried many ways to escape exams, Kay Rozelle's was perhaps the
most unique: but it failed to fool the nurse.
Lucy Schmidt Michael Schmidt
Shirley Schmidt Jeanne Schmirler
Bruce Schmolze Carol Schneiderwent Russell Schoeneman Susan Schoenfeld Carol Schoepke Pearl Schoepke
Edward Schoessow Sharon Schreiber Mary Schreiner Carol Schroeder Sandra Schroth William Schubring
Barbara Schuetz Christine Schult Donald Schult Donald Schultz James Schultz
Seniors . . .
With the approach of graduation, seniors were advised to double-check their credits.
Sandy Will was utterly dismayed by her results.
Dian n Zastrow
Gary Zastrow Mary Schumacher
John Schwister Charles Schymanski
. . .Seniors
Paul Buzza and Dick Hook enjoyed browzing through the endless folders at Toburen's
Studio and evaluating prints for their senior pictures.
XXI! KTTH HAS! X
Sandra Schymanski Robert Scutkowski
Lynn Zastrow Brian Seefeld
Bruce Seefeld Shirley Seehafer Thomas Seehafer Janet Shanak Judy Shanak Kathleen Shannon
Steve Weiner Mary Shelbrack William Shepard William Short Joan Sickler Gary Siewert
Barbara Sigmund Daniel Sillars James Sippl Sandra Slaminski Jean Sleeter James Smit
Leorin Smith Shirley Smith Judith Sonderegger Roger Spiecher Dorothy Stange James Stasney
Patricia Steckling Sandra Steffen Thomas Steidl Mary Steiner Roger Steinke Clark Stevens
John Streeter Betty Strobach Linae Strohkirch Gary Stubbe Stephanie Stubbe Douglas Sturgeon
Ronald Sturm Penni Swanson Kay Sward Barbara Templeton Gary Tesch Larry Teske
Robert Tessmer Stanley Tessmer John Tetzlaff Jon Thames Susan Thiel Sonja Lawonn
Harris Thomas Susan Thomasgard David Thornewell Dale Thurs Jane Tietz Carolyn Tiffany
Nancy Tinkham Richard Toby Joseph Tranetzke Michael Tranetzki Mark Trantow Douglas Trembath
Neal Treu Robert Utecht Gerolynn Utecht Linda Van Ornum Shirley Van Proyen Judith Van Sleet
. . . Class 01' 1.965
Mike Ryan, John Wiechmann, Paul Evans, and Jerry Bellas -- male counterparts for the cheerleaders, promoted school spirit among
the Jacks during the Eau Claire Memorial basketball game. Their success was evidenced by a 72-70 victory.
..T..5,,., ..,. A R ,,, ,
Seniars. . .
Char Maas, Chris Carspecken, and Christy Mason were
Thomas Vogedes Connie Voigt Gale Volk
Susan Walters Richard Warnke Robert Warnke
James Wenzel Bonnie Westberg
caught pondering the world's complexities under a fore- James Wicke John Wiechmann Bruce Wiesman
boding question mark.
Betty Zernicke Paul Ziebell David Zimbauer Sandra Sharon Winker Lynette Wirt
Senio s '65 Bid Fa ewell T o Wausau High
SENIORS NOT PICTURED
Senior Chip Lemke, February winner of the Optimists' safe-driv-
lng award, is shown here in the car he was permitted to use
o one week.
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Some days were quite hectic for Mike Tranetzki. One cold and
snowy morning he was reported racing to school with shaver
and breakfast in hand.
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Junior Class Ufficers
Throughout the year the class of '66 engaged in
many activities which were beneficial to all. The Junior
Class sponsored two social events - the Prom and
the Junior Girls' Dance. Two committees of junior stu-
dents worked on preparations for these events.
The selection of the class rings was made by all
candidates running for Junior Class offices. lt was felt
that this group was best qualified to make the de-
,f i-l' - A
President Dave Ullrich
Vice-President Robert Brodhead
Secretary Jacqueline Miller
Junior Class Advisor Mr. Madison
cisions because they were chosen as leaders of their
The Junior Class tried to excell in all activities in
which they were involved and to set high standards
for all those who follow them at Wausau Senior High.
To achieve this goal, many Juniors participated with
high hopes of success in the National Merit Scholar-
ship program and in the PSAT tests.
Terry Ahrens, Patricia Albrecht,
Barbara Allen, Jerry Allen, Knute
Alstad, Esther Anderson, Edward
Anderson, Gloria Anderson, Paul
Susan Anklam, Nancy Arkens, Fran-
cis Arndt, Allan Autio, John Ayres,
John Babcock, John Bandock, Jackie
Banik, Susan Banik
Lorraine Baranowski, Joan Bau-
mann, Russell Bauman, Sandra Bau-
man, Tom Baumann, Chris Beatty,
Louis Bebout, Karen Behm, Karen
Mary Beilke, John Benson, Michael
Benson, Dennis Bentz, James
Berndt, Gary Berzill, Sandy Berzill,
Jeanne Bettin, Mary Biehl
Kathleen Bielen, Carol Bird, Rita
Blaschka, Theodore Blaskowski,
Barbara Bliese, Rick Bliese, Jack
Bliss, Kathy Bloom, Mary Bloom
Karen Bloomquist, Frank Bohman,
Nancy Bombagi, Gary Bootz, David
Borchardt, Lynn Borchardt, Patricia
Bergklint, Richard Boreen, David
Tom Borsavage, Andy Boruch,
Cherie Berens, Gene Boushley, Pros-
per Bousley, Danny Braatz, Dennis
Brandenberg, Diana Brandenburg,
Carolyn Brendt, Donald Brandt,
Barbara Bresnahan, Robby Brod-
head, John Broker, Jamie Brose, Bill
Brown, Tom Brown, Richard Brown
Gene Brueggeman, Judith Buehler,
Tom Builer, Robert Butenhoff, Jerry
Buttke, Mary Camps, Geoffrey Can-
field, Daniel Carlson, Jack Carlson
Kirby Carpenter, Clark Casanova,
Margaret Champine, Kurt Charbo-
neau, James Cherek, Howard Chris-
tensen, Beverly Christian, Bruce
Clark, Jerome Clarkowski
Donald Cline, Lois Cohodas, Colin
Cook, Alan Cooper, Dale Dahlke,
Dick Dalbeck, Tom Davis, Sally Day,
Denise Debalske, Dennis Debalske,
Elaine Deffner, James Degner, Dale
Deland, Marsha Didrickson, Sherrie
Dietsche, Fred Dix, Nancy Dodson
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Juniors Heclfled Soplzs And Hailed Senior
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Christine Doede, Susan Doescher,
Linda Drake, Van Driessen, Dave
Dumdey, Richard Durkee, Roge
Durkee, Tom Durkee, Jamie Dustin
Donald Duwe, Dale Eggebrecht,
John Eisenman, Charles Elston,
Cheryl Endvick, Lloyd Engstrom,
Randy Engstrom, Jack Erdman
Larry Erdmann, David Estreen, Rich-
ard Evans, Bill Evenson, John Fehl,
Jeanne Felch, Juanita Felio, Luana
Feltz, Richard Fenhaus
Marcile Ferge, Laura Filber, Greg
Finet, Allen Fitzke, Elmer Fitzke,
Robert Flannery, Julie Foerster, Car-
olyn Foland, Marilyn Foland
Steve Foreen, Sue Forsmo, Mary
Foss, Jay Freiberg, Alan Fritz, Kathy
Fry, Jacque Fulmer, Coleen Gajew-
ski, Georgia Gering
Ellen Garski, Mary Garski, Sheldon
Geiger, Mary Geier, Mary Geske,
Kathy Gettino, Gary Giese, Mary
Giese, Sue Giese
Lynn Gilbertson, Bonnie Glasel, Mar-
lene Goede, Bonnie Goetsch, Bruce
Goetsch, Donna Goetsch, Doris
Goetsch, Joan Goetsch, Harley
Mary Gorman, Tim Gorman, Dawn
Gorski, Kay Grabau, Clark Graebel,
Scott Graebel, Willis Gresen, Richard
Grasmick, Judy Green '
Virginia Green, Gary Grenier, Kath-
erine Gribowski, Kay Groff, Kathy
Grosinske, Pamela Groth, Marlys
Gruening, Clark Guenther, Willmer
Shirley Gunderson, Mary Haase,
Ronald Haebig, Corene Hagen, Kath-
erine Hahn, Michael Halkoski, Alon-
na Hanke, Larry Hanneman, Michael
ke, Judy Hett, Sherry Heidemann,
Phyllis Hemmrich, Leonard Henkle-
man, Catherine Hersch, Amy Het-
tinga, Diane Hildebrandt
QX4leaneUe Havlovick, Katherine Heahl-
Jan Hilmershausen, Julie Hitz, Barb-
ara Hoeppner, William Hoessel,
Peter Hoff, Sue Holbrook, Sharon
Holder, Dale Hollinger, Mary Holtz
Roberta Holup, Virginia Howard,
John Huber, Rick Huber, Ann Hum-
phrey, Mary Hunt, Robert Huppman,
Marcia Hussong, Peggy Hutchison
Jill Jackson, Bruce Jaecks, Marsha
Jahnke, Judie Jakubowski, Mary
Jones, Jeanne Jehn, Harold Jahs-
mann, Virginia Jehn, Judith Jelen
Richard Jenks, Kris J. Jensen, Kris
M. Jensen, William Jensen, Charles
Johanning, Carla Johnson, Douglas
Johnson, Linda Johnson, William
Sandra Johnson, Chuck Jojade,
Barbara Jones, Chris Jones, Karin
Josiger, Ruth Joss, James Juedes,
Nancy Kasten, Louise Kardack
Carol Kamin, Maxine Kalinoski, Jack
Kemps, Kathleen Kent, Karen Kers-
ten, Darlene Kettner, Diane Kittel,
Michael Kleinschmidt, Diane Klemp
Robert Klemp, Janice Klinger, Ken-
neth Klinger, Carol Kluetz, Michael
Kluetz, Cheryl Kluever, Sue Kluever,
Jerome Klug, Paul Knippel
Nancy Knoeck, Richard Koch, Bruce
Koenig, Fredrick Koenig, Ben Koer-
ten, Glenn Koffarnus, Terry Kohn-
horst, Laurie Kolokowski, Marlene
Howie Christensen, Doug Johnson,
and Kay Schultz seemed to be
enlightened as they reviewed the
immensely profound history depart-
ment of the school library. Histor-
ical literature, though sometimes
bewildering, proved to be debatable
among these young scholars.
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Marcia Kosmerchock, Pat Koy
Sandy Koziel, Karen Kramer, Shirle
Kramer, Karen Kranz, Donala
Krause, Judy Krause, Sherry Krejc
Gerald Krienke, Sue Kroeplin, Caro
Krohn, Michael Krohn, John Kroen
ing, Wayne Kroening, Donald Krue
ger, John Krueger, Mark Kruegel
David Krueger, Richard Krueger
Margie Kryshak, Mary Kubowski
Sandy Kufahl, Jeannie Kumbera
Charlotte Kunzo, Terry Kurth, Dar
Sue Lach, Coral Laffin, Mary La
Haie, Norman Lambrecht, Denni
Landrath, Brian Lanke, Mike Lanse
Linda Larson, Garry Lashua
Lynn Lattimer, Linda Lausten, Rox
anne LaVake, Gerald Lawrence, Ala
LeDue, Tim Lettermann, Lu An
Lemke, Sonja Lemke, Thomas Lem
Juanita Leopold, Charles Lepak
Dennis Lerch, May Levandoski
Doris Lewandoski, James Light, Fay
Lippke, Andrea Lister, Calista Littl
Christine Little, Mark Litzer, David
Lonsdorf, Steve Lonsdorf, Russell
Luedtke, Peggy Lueck, Richard Luet
schwager, Donna Luncer, Bruce'
Kenneth Maaske, George Macomber,
Peggy Maley, Kathryn Marcott, Kar-
en Marek, Sue Marquis, Tom Mar-
schall, Craig Marson, Sharon Marten
Juniors were given a chance to
elect class officers from a qualified
field of candidates during their class
meeting held in the boys' gym. Last
year's sophomore President Sheldon
Geiger introduced all candidates to
the class and allotted each presiden-
tial candidate five minutes to speak
about his qualifications.
Junior Proudly Wore Their Class Rings
ennifer Mathis, Pam Mathwich
ruce Mattern, Mike McCormick, Da-
id McDonald, Kathleen McDonell,
ill McElrath, Paul Meidl, Ken Mes-
ile Metcalf, Kathleen Metz, Char
eurett, lean Meurett, Kenneth
eyer, Noel Meyers, Calvin Mientke,
arold Millard, Gary Miller
ackie Miller, Shirley Miller, George
itchell, Robert Mootz, Kathy Mor-
is, Clark Mortenson, Linda Mose-
an, Daniel Mueller, Gail Mueller
ary Mueller, Becky Nagler, Dale
ass, Margie Neese, Albert Nelson,
erald Nelson, Rodney Neubauer,
ern Newman, Virginia Nichols
onnie Nickel, David Nimz, James
innemann, Kathy Noe, Sue Nowak,
enneth Nutter, Joe Nylen, Susie
bermeier, Jim Oblander
athy 0'Conner, Diane Ohde, John
hrmundt, Julie Oldenburg, Thomas
lson, Pat 0'Neil, Judith Onheiber,
ohn Opick, Kenneth Osborn
obert Osheim, Pat Osswald, Joe
strander, Eugene Ostrowski, Karl
tto, Gloria Otto, Audrey Pagel, Faye
agel, Marylou Palenik
ohn Parker, Fern Pasholk, Janice
aulson, Blair Peshak, Bill Peroutka,
im Perry, Stan Peters, Joreen Petri,
Susan Pijan, Leon Pittsley, Robert
Plantiko, Sue Plantiko, Laurie Plautz,
Sue Plisch, Cheryl Poeske, Bob
Polege, Joan Porath
Linda Porter, Linda Pospychalla,
Betty Prast, Pamela Priller, David
Preuss, Noel Preuss, Marsha Priebe,
Marilyn Quade, Bruce Radant
Sue Radant, Richard Raddatz. Janet
Raddatz, John Radloff, Sharon Radt-
ke, Pat Rainville, Marcia Ransom,
Dick Rassmussen, Thomas Red-
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Jill Reinke, Craig Reineking, Dav
Reynolds, Guy Reynolds, Wayn
Richmond, Dennis Ringwelski, Dal
Ritchie, Paulette Roble, Don Rocko
Becky Roebuck, Norrel Roeder, Al
len Roehl, John Rogalla, Rodne
Rohde, Martha Rohloff, Joe Roh
meyer, Mike Rolnecki, Sharon Rolof
Stuart Rosemurgy, Larry Rothmeyer
Roger Rothmeyer, Sandi Rothmeyer
Carol Rowland, Dave Rozmenoski
gtarl Rozmenoski, Dave Rusch, Su
Paul Russell, Gary Rux, Marliss Rux
Beverly Rydell, Gerald Salzer, Ti
Sandholm, Karen Sann, Patrici
Sann, Jack Schade
Mary Schaepe, Dixie Scheffler, Ja-
nice Scheffler, Conrad Schepp, Dal
Schepp, Linda Schield, Pamela
Schield, Donald Schmidt, Gerald
Shirley Schmidt, Terry Schmidt,
Sandra Schmoeckel, Carol Schoen-
rock, Linda Schoepke, Michael
Schott, Deborah Schranz, Nancy
Schreiber, Susan Schubring
Gary Schuetz, Beverly Schultz, Gary
Schultz, John Schultz, Kay Schultz,
Wayne Schultz, Virginia Schultz,
Glenn Schulz, Karen Schumann
Myron Schuster, Laurie Schwister,
Rick Scott, Susan Scutkowski, Sue
Seefeldt, Fred Seehafer, Steven See-
hafer, James Sellung, Mike Semrau
Waleen Semerau, Sue Servis, Dale
Seymour, Brad Shannon, Dick
Sheerar, Gary Sheldon, Alan Schil-
ling, Janice Shovers, Nancy Simons
David Sims, Thomas Slagoski, Greg
Smith, Sandy Smith, Jeff Snook,
Alan Spakoski, Janet Sparks, Duane
Spiegel, Paul Spiegel
Ronald Spulak, Jane Stachovak, Karl
Stahmer, Mark Staples, Carol Steck-
Iing, Dwight Steinke, Dennis Stencil,
Ben Sternberg, Sherry Stiles
vidently sophomore Chris Evans
as just learning how to parallel
ark, but fortunately experienced
uniors Mike McCormick, Dave Ull-
ich, and Dave Lonsdorf came to his
escue by lifting the Volkswagen off
he curb. Next time, boys, pick on
omething your own size!
uri Stolen, Carol Strehlow, Ralph
turm, Judy Sudut, Pat Sullivan, Ra-
hel Surges, Jim Swanson, Leslie
wazee, Art Sweet
herry Swift, Roger Sydow, Patricia
yring, Neal Syvertson, Diane Ta-
aka, Patricia Talcott, Carol Tanck,
ary Tapper, Pam Tapper
haron Tapper, Jeanette Taylor,
rnest Terrio, Shirley Tesch, Karen
eske, Jan Tessmer, Michael Tess-
er, Gary Tetzlaff, Jerry Tetzlaff
oan Tetzlaff, Pamela Thiel, Jacque-
ine Thomas, Patrick Thomas, Gloria
ilkens, Duwayne Toshner, Judy
oule, Tom Tranetzki, John Trantow
Mike Trantow, Alison Treibel, Diane
reichel, James Treu, Gerald Trittin,
Richard Tress, Dave Ullrich, Nancy
Van Prooyen, Barb Van Rixel
Sidney Veenstra, Elizabeth Vehlow,
Dianne Ventzke, Nancy Viertel, Ka-
thy Vigneau, Gloria Vilter, Linda
Vogen, Peter Voigt, Robert Vor-
Michael Wadinski, Lon Waldinger,
Mary Wallace, Wendy Walterbach,
Alan Weiland, Susan Weiland, Terry
Weinberger, Lynn Weinke, Marlene
Eileen Wendt, Wayne Wenzel, Paul
Wergin, Linda Werth, Shirley Wes-
enick, Jim West, James Westberg,
Sandra Westberg, Tom Wetterneck
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Gladys Wilde, Jeffery Wilk, Cassa
dra Williams, Judy Willing, Elizabe
Wilson, Elmer Wimmer, Terry Wi
mer, Gerald Wik, Carol Woehlert
Dianne Wolf, George Wolf, Orr
Wolf, JoAnn Wolfe, Paul Wollenzie
Randy Woller, Paulette Woodwar
Luanne Wylie, Daniel Young
Bob Zahn, Rosemary Zahn, Kat
Zajackowski, Thomas Zaremba, Ga
ry Zastrow, Gene Zastrow, Kar
Zerneke, Carol Zernicke, Wayne Zi
Mary Zietlow, David Zillman, Jero
Zimick, Barry Zimmerman, Bever
Zimmerman, Irene Zimmerman, Ka
en Zimmerman, Sharon Zimmerma
Gary Zoromski, Ronald Zunke
Janet Wunsch, Brian Becht, Lyn
Besta, Kathleen Betts, Robert Bi
kowski, Bonnie Blank, Faith Boelt
Juniors Displayed Stril ing lmlividualism
The office of Junior Class President carries with it honor and
responsibility. Dave Ullrich, speaking before his classmates,
demonstrated that he was qualified to accept both.
Bill Jensen realized that he had to study long and hard to
achieve high scholastic standing. However, he preferred the
tried and true method of "readin', 'ritin', and 'rithmetic". Bill
staunchly advocated McGuffey's Reader for all high school
students. None of this modern education for him.
enneth Brown, Carol Depper, Cin-
y Depper, David Dolloff, Mike Dorn,
anet Dunn, Sharon Dymora, Kath- Q gl
een Fabel, Gail Frank t- Q ,I K .,,
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arol Fochs, Daniel Gaulke, Faye
uenther, Mike Gutowski, Ron Hae-
ig, Georgiana Hoeppner, Russel ,,, A K ,
ollman, George Houghton, Dana l ef- ev W V ' vg 3 , 3, "
son ' . Q "ce . X 4 Y sf
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ichael Janisch, Bonnie Juhlke, it '
Nancy Keil, Cheryl Krause, Kathleen R ,,, A
ohnhorst, Steven Kolubako, Julia f A Q, ,- , f
urst, Linda Maring, Yvonne Mar- N "3 bf "rf x is ,.
uardt , A A ' .
Bonnie Miller, Gary Meyer, David , J it - 'Q ' is A'
Nerad, John Obermann, Tom Par- L, .7 43,
sons, Judith Risau, Sylvia Sanders, ' V , A K . '
Georgia Schmidt, Bruce Schofield J 5 ,rf s' J' ,5 W?
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Sue Shepherd, Stephanie Starzinskl 2 - cr,
Dale Utech, Judy Wasley, Brian W REX 4 gy
Wellsfry, Darcey Zubrick 4 W, ' - Q
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s if t f f,
Jr. P am Clima ed An Unforgettable Year
Standing: Scott Graebel, Allen Fitzke, Mike Benson, Dave Lonsdorf, Sharon.Zimmerman,-Diana Brandenburg, Ghristine Little.
Kneeling: Clark Graebel, Elmer Fitzke, John Benson, Steve Lonsdorf Karen Zimmerman, Linda Brandenburg, Calista Little.
President Rusty Rothman
Vice-President Dan Yunk
Sophomore Class Ufficers Sefffefafy Kathy Kev
"Excuse me please, could you tell me how to get to
room 213?" This type ot question was very common in
the fall, but toward spring the sophomores advanced
beyond the point of complete ignorance. Finally becom-
ing oriented, they settled down to their first year at
Wausau Senior High.
As sophomores they claimed a share in W.H.S. It was
their football team, their homecoming, their school
Sophomore Class Advisor Mr. Solomonson
song, and their spring play. They enjoyed the pleasures
of high school life and accepted its disappointments.
They even reconciled themselves to watching assem-
blies on closed-circuit television!
Next year as juniors, they will plunge into a wider
realm of student activities, assuming the responsibil-
ities and privileges of upperclassmen. Good luck sopho-
mores - one year down, two to go!
esley Abitz, Dale Ahrens, Kathleen
hrens, Brian Aire, Daniel Aldrich,
aureen Allen, Scot Allison, David
teve Anderson, Susan Anderson,
arry Anklam, Robert Anklam, Sandy
nklam, Greg Arps, Warren Asch-
renner, Joan Augustine, Randy
ohn Balgord, Robert Bandock, Jean
aranowski, Thomas Bartlet, Tim-
thy Bartlet, Allen Batten, Mary
artlet, Mary Baum, Allan Baumann
ouglas Baumann, Richard Bau-
Sharon Baumann, Gerald
Wayne Becker, Ruth Berk-
ann, Bill Beese, Linda Beese, Tom
Begge, Robert Behm, Karen
Nancy Beilke, Tom Beilke,
homas Belke, Nancy Belohlavek,
everly Brendemuehl, Roger Barons
Klorma Bergman, Brian Bethke, Jane
lair, Ken Blakewell, Frank Bloom,
ary Blume, Jane Boehmer, Wayne
oelter, Charles Borchardt
andra Borchardt, Barbara Borsav-
ge, David Borth, Linda Bowen,
ndrea Brandenburg, Karen Bran-
enburg, Douglas Bratton, James
rehmer, Lyle Brick
heryl Broecker, Bonnie Brown,
inda Brown, Peter Brown, Timothy
rown, Scott Buechler, Chris Bunk,
ale Burnett, Mary Bush
acqueline Busko, Cheryl Buss,
raig Butenhoff, Barbara Buth, Pete
utzow, Duane Colmes, Carl Camp,
aren Campbell, Carol Carlson
dward Carroll, Todd Carver, Grant
asanova, Leanne Casperson, Pat-
ick Chrouser, David Cigan, Carol
Ieveland, Sara Connor, Kathleen
ennis Cooper, Mike Cronk, Paul
sencsics, Daryl Cumber, Allan
zeck, Laura Czerwinski, Mike Da-
odar, Sara Dalnodar, Beverly Jau-
arlan Baumann Pauline Davis
ichael Debroux Darlene Degner
ehlinger Pamela Delf Michael Del
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Sue DeMay, Jean Dern, Gary Pete
son, Mary Deving, Sandy Deutc
James Dickinson, Dorothy Dieb
Jerald Dittmar, Steve Doede
Robert Doede, Duane Doering, Ka
Doering, Vernon Doering, Dav
Domka, Lynn Domres, Karen Don
hauer, John Dorn, David Drews
James Drew, Joe Duncanson, Dav
Durkee, John Dzubay, Lenny Eb
sold, James Evans, Lawrence E
wards, David Ehlert, Kristine Ehl
Rebecca Eikeland, Dale Elford, Jo
Ely, Diane Enkers, John Erickso
Rosalie Etzkin, Sara Etzkin, Jam
Euler, Chris Evans
Jeff Evans, Judy Evans, Mary Eve
son, Thomas Evjue, Kathleen Er
Q-xman, Karen Erdman, Mary Erdma
Kathleen Erdman, Clarence Felch
Grace Fenhaus, Myles Fenske,
bert Filtz, Steve Fink, Leon Fl
burg, Kathleen Flieth, Marle
ochs, Gail France, Patricia Fra
Charles Freiberg, Marek Freita
Richard Frigg. Steve Froehlic
James Fust, Donald Gaedtke, Joy
Gajewski, John Gall, Suzette Geg
Jim Geiser, Gilbert Gilbertson, Pa
ela Glasel, Michael Glenetzke, Rob
Glimm, Dennis Goetsch, Kar
Goetsch, Robin Goetsch, T
Patricia Goff, Chris Goralski, Ma
Gould, Diane Graefe, Darlene Grae
Charlene Goulet, Tom Gritzmach
Karen Grunenwald, Dennis Gosse
Shirley Grunenwald, Tom Grynie
ski, Mark Guenther, Karen Gund
son, Tyron Gunderson, Larry
beck, Randy Hackbarth, Grant
gen, Bill Hagenbucher
Woodson Hagge, Carol Hahn, Kar
Hahn, Jerome Hahn, Thomas Ha
Shelby Halkoski, Michael Han
Betsy Harper, Gaye Haupt
Patti Hayes, Sally Hebron, Eugene
Heckendorf, Wayne Heeren, Cheryl
Hehling, Candy Helke, Gary Helmke,
Connie Henke, Joann Hesse
Bonnie Hoffman, Dennis Hoffman,
Pam Hoffman, Ross Hoffman, Pen-
ny Holbrook, Gwen Holzem, Judy
Hook, Mary Hopkins, Carol Huber
Dianne Hubert, George Hunstock,
Patricia Huseby, David Hussong,
Kathy Hussong, Bruce lmm, Mike
Jablonski, Jane Jacobi, Marilyn
Diane Jahns, Brian Jehn, Joann
Jehn, Lynell Jehn, Dave Jelmeland,
Alan James, Mary Jenks, Susan
Jirgl, Karen Johnson
Dave Johnston, Dennis Jones, Joann
Jones, Sally Jozik, Kathy Kabella,
Robert Katcke, Sue Kamholz, Tom
Kamrath, Gretchen Kasten
Kay Kellbach, John Kellnhauser,
Chuck Kellogg, Cathy Kempf, John
Kennedy, Kandice Kent, Dale Ker-
sten, Katherine Koskey, Dennis Ket-
Judy Knetter, Tom Kislow, Charleen
Klug, Mary Kirk, Carol Kischel, Lin-
da Kitchell, Susan Klein, Barbara
Klemp, Don Klinger
Barbara Klos, Diane Kluender, Dale
Kluetz, Rudolph Kluz, Jennifer
Knudson, Jo Anne Koeffler, Cheryl
Kohnhorst, Lynn Kopp, Sue Korf
Biology labs always provided the
3' sophomores with challenging experi-
ments. Jerry Miller skillfully bal-
anced the delicate weights while
some fellow students pondered the
mysteries of science.
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Bonnie Kranz, Cathie Krause, Gloria
Krause, Joan Krause, Thomas
Krause, John Krienke, Evonne Kroen-
ing, Sue Kronenwetter
Dennis Krueger, Gail Krueger, Mar-
vin Krueger, Kathy Kruit, Leonard
Kuehl, Wayne Kuether, Peter Kufahl,
Roger Kufahl, Thomas Kulpinski
Mike Kumbera, Beverly Kundo, Ron-
ald Laatsch, Hanley Lambrecht,
Lynne Lambrecht, Randell Lang,
Richard Lang, Silas Langsdorf,
Michael Laska, Jay Lattimer, Dana
Lau, Michael Lawrence, Linda Law-
ton, Barb Leffler, John Leipzig, Mary
Lella, Richard Lemke
Susan Lemke, Roger Lenzner, Den-
nis Letto, Gene Lewandoski, Howie
Lewis, Dick Lewitzke, Lyle Linscott,
Sharon Little, Linda Livoti
JoAnn Loiz, Paul Londerville, James
Loos, John Luchman, Jerome Luedt-
ke, Warren Main, David Maire, Greg
Magnuson, Timothy Maley
Ruth Marquis, Kathleen Marschall,
Jerry Martin, Barbara Maszk, Pat
Mathe, John Mathie, Michael Mathie,
Gerald Mathisen, Lyle Mathwick
Michael Mathwick, Robert Mathwick,
Janice Matushak, Richard Mau,
Steve McCabe, Susan McCullough,
Edgar McEachron, Christine McGiv-
ern, Paulette Mendrzycki
Bewilderment, amazement, and
guilt were written on the faces
of Jack DeHaven, Jeff Evans, and
Nancy Westgate. Some seniors at-
tempted to direct them to the guid-
ance office, but somehow they
ended up in the boiler room. Only
solbhomores could make this mis-
ta e. '
Saplrs A waited Driving Tests With Uualms
Mark Merkel, Roger Merwin, Gordon
Meseke, Sandara Messenberg, Char-
lene Metz, Margaret Meyer, Gary
Miracle, Nancy Mohr, Kathy Monday
Peter Monday, Thomas Monk,
Robert Moore, Patter Morrison, Rita
Mortenson, Terry Mortenson, Sue
Mucha, Laurence Mueller, Phillip
Ronnie Mueller, Max Nason, Kathy
Neitzke, Richard Nelson, Duane
Neubauer, David Neumann, Chris-
tine Newmann, Terry Niewolny, Mon-
Bruce Nimz, Duane Ninnemann,
Cindy Nimz, Norbert Ohde, Peter
Nord, Judy Norton, Roger Nuern-
berg, Karen Nutting, Larry 0'Conner
Larry Offer, Tom Ohrmundt, Mary
Ollhoff, Dawn Olmsted, James Ol-
son, Wayne Olson, Christine Opick,
Diane Ostrowski, Sharon Paetzold
Bruce Pagel, Ronald Pagel, Joel
Paulson, Stephen Papa, Kathy Par-
ish, John Parlier, Marion Pasholk,
Ann Passow, Gary Passow
Cheryle Paszek, Wesley Pauls, Thom-
as Pautz, Pamela Pellett, Mary
Peters, Tom Peters, Judith Peter-
son, Kelly Peterson, Loretta Peter-
Bob Petran, David Pet-
rick, Kathlyne Pe rowski, .Mary
Pfingston, Barry Piehl, Marvin Pil-
grim, Karen Pittsley, James Plisch
Ken Poppe, Michael Prain, Linda
Preuss, Jerry Prentice, Kathleen
Price, Allan Prochnow, Roger Pupp,
Merlene Pyke, Carol Quade
Bob Quaderer, Susan Raasch, Don-
ald Raddatz, Susan Radke, Kenneth
Radtke, Suzann Raduechl, Gary Ra-
jek, Roger Randl, John Rasmussen
Jean Raspel, Moreen Reavill, Mike
Redmond, Jane Ryan, Dawn Russ,
Peggy Rustl LeAnn Russett, Nancy
Rixsch, Joe Ruthenberg
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Pat Reed, Gary Reetz, Christin
Reich, Terry Rein, Jim Reinicke,
Susan Reynolds, Ellen Rheinschmidt,
Doreen Rhyner, James Rhyner
Steve Rhyner, Thomas Rhyner,
James Rice, Ann Richards, Cathy
Richey, Floyd Ringwelski, Bob Ris-
tow, Judith Ristow, Dennis Rodewald
Kenneth Roeder, Dawn Rohde, John
Rosenberg, Roger Rothenberger,
Rusty Rothman, Dennis Rothmeyer,
Richard Rounds, Tom Rounds, Pen-
Harold Ruether, Dick Rupp, Ken-
neth Salzman, Barbara Salzsieder,
Craig Sandquist, Marrell Sann, Mar-
della Sann, Patrick Schaefer, Patri-
Bruce Schalow, Greg Shape, Carole
Scheibe, Roy Schiefelbein, Rita
Scheffler, Nancy Schlitz, Kermit
Schmieden, Bernard Schmidt, Deede
Karen Schmidt, Linda Schmidt,
Mary Schmitz, Patricia Schmitz, Su-
san Schneck, Karen Schneider, Mary
Schneider, Phillip Schnell, Dale
Fred Schoenfeldt, Arlene Schoen-
rock, Dawn Schoenrock, Mike
Schoepke, Charline Schreiber, Den-
nis Schreiber, Tom Schroeder, Tom
Schroeder, Jack Schuck
Jay Schultz, Karen Schultz, Nancy
Schultz, Karla Schulz, Peggy Schu-
macher, lla Schumann, Jerome
Schwartz, Dona Schwichtenberg,
Darlene Seehafer, Gary Seehafer,
Judy Seidel, Jim Seidler, Paul Sen-
oraske, Emmy Shannon, Robert Sha-
vie, Daniel Shibilski, Kathleen Sielaff
Linda Simmonson, Jennifer Simp-
son, Robert Sippl, Janell Sischo,
Nancy Skibba, Anthony Skic, Law-
rence Smart, James Smith, Jane
Nan Smith, Mike Sadowski, Chuck
Sparr, Joan Spatz, Jacqueline Spu-
lak, Richard Stahmer, Pat Stanko-
wski, Gerald Steckling, Jerel Steck-
These sophomores seemed very in-
tent and enthusiastic about their
first Wausau Senior High class elec-
tion. It brought the two junior high
schools together, and a healthy
rivalry resulted in a close race. Pres-
idential speeches were a vital part
of the program to acquaint the stu-
dents with candidates from both
Horace Mann and John Muir.
Larry Steidinger, Fred Steinagel,
Steve Steppert, Janice Stiel, Lauren
Strehlow, Charles Strek, Gilbert
Strek, David Stroik, Carol Stubbe
Kay Stubbe, Leslie Stubbe, Carolyn
Sturm, Marilyn Sturm, Bob Sundell,
Thomas Tobaka, Tom Tonek, Carol
Tasche, David Templeton
Mary Teuke, Yvonne Thompson,
Randall Thor, Tom Tiffany, James
Timler, Jackie Traeger, Stephen
Lragetzke, Pat Trantow, Cathy Trem-
Yvonne Trester, Nancy Treu, Pam-
ela Treu, Joanne Tritten, Don Turner,
Robert Tessmer, James Tuttle, Sher-
rie Utech, Nancy Uttech
Mary Van Ness, Carol Vilter, Deb-
orah Viste, Alice Vogedes, Sheldon
Voigt, Steven Wadzinski, Grace Wal-
ters, Kim Walters, Patricia Walters
Michael Warnick, John Washington,
Sharon Weaver, Thomas Weaver,
Eric Wendorf, Esther Weigand,
Steven Weinke, Jill Wendorf, Lyle
Gene Wenzel, Karl Westberg, Susan
Wienandt, Beverly Weinkauf, Barb-
ara Wiensch, Janet Weirauch, Alan
Weisenback, Jerry Weltman, Sharon
Gloria Wenzel, Marcia Wergin, Timo-
thy Westfall, Nancy Westgate, Cheryl
Wetzel, Richard Whaley, Harold
Wienke, Le Roy Wiesner, Jim Weiss
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Allen Wilde, Alan Will, Michael Will
Scott Williams, Carol Winkleman
Wanda Witt, Darlene Woehlert, Phyl
lis Woehlert, Beverly Wolf
Patricia Wolf, Harlan Wolfe, Geral
Woller, Joan Woller, Barbara Wood
James Wood, Monica Woodward
Sandra Worden, Carol Worden
Mona Yocum, James Young, Do
Yunk, Richard Zarda, Darlene Zas
trow, Charles Zeinert, Gary Zemke
Janet Zemke, Gretchen Ziebell
Dennis Zimick, Jay Zinkevcz, Hen
Zinser, Henry Zunker, Gary Branden
burg, Amanda Campbell, Larry Coer
per, Jeff Corbin, Roseann Czecho
Diane Depper, David Dyson, Rob
Erickson, Linda Fremming, Karen
Fuss, Duane Gauger, Mary Gebauer,
Sue Goetsch, Pat Goff
Jerry Habeck, Jerome Hahn, Barb-
ara Hall, Diane Hansen, Howard
Heahlke, Phyllis Held, Gloria Jeske,
Steve Kecbaugh, Russell Knobloc
Karen Koppa, Vernon Kroeplin,
Renee Le Grande, Marjean Letto,
Ricky Lombard, Richard Marquardt,
Daniel Mesenberg, Rosemary Miller,
Mary Orth, Tom Papendorf, Cather-
ine Pelers, Allan Peterson, Chris
Pospychalla, Thomas Porath, Daniel
Ray, Dave Rhyner, Joe Richter
Dennis Roeder, Jack Romanowski,
Dennis Rosenau, Marilyn Schubring,
Duane Schultz, Fred Steinagel, Caro-
lyn Stone, Karen Sweeney, Harold
Karen Tessmer, Susan Thirsten, Lin-
da Wajeski, Mary Waudby, Richard
Weiland, Jerome Windorski, Karen
Zastrow, Carol Zimbauer, Henry
Paulette Banik, Thomas Barry, Ken-
neth Baumann, Susan Beckman,
Sheila Behrent, Linda Behringer,
Renee Beste, Stephanie Bey, Gary
YMCA Red Hail Uffered A Change Ui Pace
Top Row: James Smith, Timothy Bartelt, Chris Evans, Terry Mortenson, Roger Rothenberger.
Bottom Row: Jane Smith, Thomas Bartelt, Jeff Evans, Rita Mortenson
. 1 ..-,515
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Every year sophomores are confronted with new problems
on the lowest rung of the ladder of success. Chuck Kellogg
found locker combinations to be a cause of frustration.
The newest section of the school's three buildings, the cafe- ,
teria and gym, provided modern facilities for the comfort of
all Wausau High students. Sophomore Chris Evans was con-
tent to relax with a sandwich and a telephone.
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ADVERT ISEMEIV T S
Through the co-operation of many businessmen all
over the city of Wausau who contributed to the adver-
tising section, we the Lumberjacks are able to enjoy
the 1965 WAHISCAN. The business staff, Mr. Dzu-
bay, and the photographers also deserve credit.
sue Yonkef6 , Q X
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CL op Gi XGGQ H '31
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1100 Grand Ave., Schofield and 300 Plumber
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Thought for the future: "lf you like to be where things are happening, try Journalism!"
The Wausau Daily Record-Herald
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Morlenson 81 Sfone Lumber Co. 102 Bridge - 842-3036
Mirman's Home Furnishing Co. Don Fitzgerald Tailors 8. Cleaners
130 Washington 1703 6th Street
Winkelmcln's soo 3rd street - 845-6211
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115 Mcmdoe 842-2111 714 sth street 845-4211 I
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5 3Q3 2nd Avenue 108 Scott
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Lonsclorf's Norfh Side Drugs 1702 5th Street - 845-5319
Golden Hunger 319 Jefferson 845-6112
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f ax, 311-313 Br QM' 4797! "Peace of Mind Heating Services"
4 -4295 2514 3rd Street
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WORLD RECORD LURES
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Marathon Battery Company Marathon Bait Company
Al Ebert Jewelers Sun Press
311 2nd Street 110 5th Street
847-2272 845-491 1
Peiran's Jewelers - 230 3rd street - 842-4383
J. N. Monso A hc.
50 s I
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707 3rd Street Q!! 4
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wAusAu PAPERAMILLS CQMPANY AT BROKAW, WISCONSIN 7 ,:E,
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RIG o St t o Q Q Kryshak Jewelers, Inc.
X 5291 3rd Str 508 3rd Street
845-58 X I 842-1450
NeIson's Rexall Drugs Wausau Theater
420 3rd Street 310 4th Street
Zememlm 154646 peapfe.
LasT year They were your classrnaTes aT anT surroundings, The friendly people, I
WHS. Now They're working Tor Ernploy- and The chance for advancernenT aT Ern-
ers MuTuals of Wausau. ployers NlUTuals.
Ask Them how They like Their iobs . . . Our naTional "Wausau STory" ads say I
how They Teel abouT working Tor one of ThaT we're "good people To do business
The naTion's mosT imporTanT insurance wiTh". We Think you'll find us good '
I companies. Ask Thern abouT The pleas- people To work wiTh, Too. I
I ..,. ""1 1 zr' Q T.. . I
, Employers Muluals of Wausau
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Janke Book Store
510 3rd Street
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Van's Shop-Rite Super Market
730 E. Wausau Avenue
Wright's Music Store
531 Third Street
J. C. Penney Company
X , 427 3rd Street
Sam's Pizza Palace
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75" W 401 3rd street MQ,
842-1218 E: Q'
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2201 Grand Avenue
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MARATHON - Division of American Can Company
TOBUREN'S PHOTO STUDIO
We as PROFESSIONAL PHOTOGRAPHERS, enjoyed .
during YOUR HIGH SCHOOL career. I
SGCIYIS Roebuck 81 Company 211 washington - 845-6261
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Mountain Lanes Elm street - 845-4331
308 South lst Street
915 Evergreen Road
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Stationery 81 Office Supply Co.
528 3rd Street
O.K. Gering Realtor f f
Clint West, Insurance 423 Thomas 2
845-7039 and 842-4215 l.
Jerry's Music Supply
720 N. 3rd Avenue ,
Prcldel Drug Store 5
i "Prescription Specialist" F
' A 112 Clarke L
Q Wisconsin Public Service 3,
327 Jefferson Q
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Sippl Brothers Inc.
735 3rd Avenue S.
One Hour "MARTlNIZING" 2.22, ,
2106 Grand Avenue V? 47
842-3362 J ' 7 '
J Jaw Q! f
MW! Bob's Musica Isle
229 3rd Street
Wausau Concrete North 3rd street - 842-2288
SEIIIIUH DIHEC T UH Y
RUSSELL L. ADERHOLD - Wrestling 25 Pro-
iectionist 25 Stage Crew 25 Curling .3.
JAMES ALBRIGHT - Camera 2,35 Conserva-
tion Club 45 Filling Station Attendant.
DIANE ALTMEYER - Pep Club 25 Book Club
25 G.A.A. 2-45 Curling 45 Modern Miss Club
45 Air Line Stewardess.
ROBERT AMSRUD - Intramural Bowling 2-
4, Captain 45 Basketball 2-45 SKYROCKET
Reporter 35 SKYROCKET Boys Sports Editor
45 Golf Team 3,45 Student Council 45
President of Future Business Leaders of
America 45 Home Room Vice-President 45
Quill and Scroll 45 An Accountant.
GARY ANDERSON - Baseball 25 Wrestling
2,35 Certified Public Accountant.
LOU ANN ANDERSON - Pep Club 25 Span-
ish Club 2,35 G.A.A. 2,45 Ski Club 35 Holi-
day Dance Finance Comm. 35 Prom Deco-
rations Comm. 35 WAHISCAN Business
Staff 35 Co-assistant Manager 45 Y-Teens
Treasurer 45 Veterinary Medicine.
BILL ARVOLD - Advanced Math Club 2-45
Cross Country 2,35 Ski Club 2-45 Ski Team
2-45 Student Council 45 Teahouse of the
August Moon 45 Uthrotar5 Chemical En-
FRED ASCHBRENNER - Conservation Club
45 Financial Business.
JAMES BABCOCK - Golf Team 25 Ski Club
3,45 Navy Aviation.
ROBERT BACH - College.
MARY BACHHUBER - Forensics 25 Sopho-
more Debate 25 G.A.A. 2-45 Pep Club 2,45
International Club 25 Tri-M 3,4, Historian
35 Student Council 35 Music Club -35 Bel-
lamy Committee Chairman 45 SKYROCKET
3, Music Editor 45 Varsity Cheerleader 45
Biology Club 45 Nurse.
PAMELA BADTEN - Homeroom Vice-Pres-
ident 25 Pep Club 2,35 Secretary 35 Spring
Style Show 35 International Club 45 Nurses
Club 45 Wausau Eve Skit 45 Nurse.
TERRY BAESEMAN - Electronics Club 25
Cross Country 25 Projectionist Club 3,45
Camera Club 35 Bowling 3,45 Teacher.
MARK BALLSCHMIEDER - Student Council
25 Latin Club 25 Home Room President 35
Advanced Math Club 3,45 Physics Club 35
Chemistry Club 45 Golf 2-45 Teahouse of
the August Moon 45 Madwoman of Chail-
lot 35 Spring Play 45 Engineer.
MARIJEAN BANDY - Modern Miss 4: G.A.A.
JANE BANGLE - French Club 2.3: Pep
Band 2-45 Book Club 35 G.A.A. 2-45 Secre-
tary-Treasurer 45 Majorette 45 Holiday
Dance Decorations Comm. 35 Modern Miss
Club 45 Music Festival 3,45 Tri-M 3,45 Tea-
house of the August Moon 45 Spring Play
make-up 35 Quill and Scroll 45 WAHISCAN
3,4, Index Editor 45 Senior Seminar 45
NANCY BARANOWSKI - G.A.A. 2-45 Junior
Gregg Club-35 Monitor 35 Senior Gregg
Club 45 Modern Miss Club 45 Holiday
Dance Decorations Comm. 35 Secretary.
BONNIE BARTTELT - Pep Club 2,35 G.A.A.
2-45 Monitor 35 German Club 35 Interna-
tional Club 45 Beautician.
JEROME BARTTELT - Future Farmers of
America 2-45 Junior Dairymen's Associa-
tion 2-45 Vice-President 35 F.F.A. Chapter
GARY BAUMAN - Ski Club 25 Future
Teachers of America 2-45 President 3,45
Baseball 2-45 Basketball 2-45 Homeroom
President 35 Uthrotar -35 Pep Club 45 Jun-
ior Prom Comm. 35 Teahouse of the
August Moon 45 Social Worker.
KATHLEEN BAUMAN - Book Club 35 Mod-
ern Miss Club 45 Future Nurses Club 45
ROXANNE BECKMAN - Pep Club 25 Make-
up for Spring Play 25 Ski Club 2-45 Drama
Club 2,35 Student Council 2,-35 Homeroom
Secretary 25 G.A.A. 2-45 Prom Decorations
Comm. 35 International Club 45 Safe Driver
Award 45 Accountant.
PATRICIA BEHR - Secretary.
MARY BELKE - Future Nurses Club 2-45
G.A.A. 2-45 Chemistry Club 35 College.
JERRY BELLAS - Track 2-45 Basketball 2,35
Math Club 2-45 Football 3,45 Uthrotar 35
Student Council 35 Co-chairman of Prom
Decorations Comm. 35 Homeroom Vice-
President 35 Housing Comm. for Bellamy
JILL BENEDITZ - Drama Club Secretary 25
Pep Club 25 Homeroom Secretary 25 G.A.A.
2-45 SKYROCKET Reporter 3, Feature Edi-
tor 45 Prom Decorations Comm. 35 Chair-
man of Finance for Holiday Dance 35 In-
ternational Club 35 Future Nurses 3,45 Pro-
perties Comm. of Spring Play 35 Home-
room President 45 Guides and Information
Comm. for Bellamy Award 45 Future
Teachers 45 Wausau Eve Skits 45 Elemen-
CAROL BERGKLINT - Junior Gregg 32
Monitor 35 Senior Gregg 4, Vice-Presi-
dent5 G.A.A. 45 Secretary.
JACK BERNICK - Wrestling 35 Ski Club 3,45
ROBERT BETHKE -
ROGER BETTS - Football 25 Alternate -
Trees For Tomorrow 25 Interior-Exterior
BARBARA BEY - Operetta 25 Music Club 25
Monitor 2-45 Drama Club 35 Forensics 45
SHERYL BIERBRAUER - Pep CIub5 Mod-
ern Miss Club5 Fashion Merchandising.
KRISTEN BLACKWOOD - G.A.A. 2,35 Mod-
ern Miss Club 45 Hair Colorist.
PHYLLIS BLASCHKA - Student Council 25
G.A.A. 25 Monitor 25 Homeroom Secretary
25 Junior Gregg Club Vice-President 35
Modern Miss Club Recording Secretary 45
PAT BLISS - Debate 2-45 Forensics 2-45
International Club 2,45 G.A.A. 2-45 Student
Council 35 Future Nurses 3,45 Publicity
Comm. of Spring Play 35 Invitations
Comm. of Holiday Dance 35 Decorations
Comm. for Prom -35 Senior Seminar 45
Chairman of Bellamy Registration Comm.
45 SKYROCKET Reporter 45 Publicity
Comm. of Senior Class Play 45 College.
KATHY BOHL - Pep Club 25 Student Coun-
cil 35 Co-chairman of Invitations Comm.
for Holiday Dance 35 G.A.A. 3,45 Future
Nurses 3,45 Bellamy Award Registration
Comm. 45 Elementary Education.
GARY BOHM - Conservation Club 25 Chem-
istry Club 35 Intramural Bowling 3,45 Col-
LEURIE EVE BOMBAGI - Student Council
25 G.A.A. 25 Monitor 35 Cosmetologist.
JO ANN BOOTZ - Junior Gregg 35 Senior
Gregg 45 Monitor 3,45 G.A.A. 45 Secretary.
WALTER BORCHARDT - Future Farmers of
America 25 Draftsman. ,
SHERRY BORSAVAGE - Junior Gregg 35
Monitor 3,45 Modern Miss Club 45 Sec-
RONALD BORSKI - Bowling 45 Welder.
CHUCK BORTH - Tophatters 2-45 Student
Leader 45 Chemistry Club 35 Modern Music
Masters 3,45 Music Club 3,45 Uthrotar 45
TERRY BORTH - Rifle Club 2? Chemistry
Club -35 Physics Club 45 College.
GARY BOUSHLEY - Air Force.
BEVERLY BOYCE - Madwoman of Chaillot
35 G.A.A. 3,45 Pep Club 35 Spring Style
Show 35 Student Council 35 Teahouse of
the August Moon 45 Ski Club 45 Interna-
tional Club 4, Program Chairman 45 Wau-
sau Eve Skit 45 Business Education
JOHN BOYD - Football 25 Camera Club 35
Conservation Club 45 Air Force Academy.
GARY BRANDENBURG - Bowling 3,45
Chemistry 45 Spanish 45 College.
KAREN BRANDT - Pep Club 25 Holiday
Dance Invitations Comm. 35 G.A.A. 3,45
Future Nurses Club 3,45 Student Council
45 International Club 45 Receptionist.
EGON BRECKNER - German Club 2,35 Mad-
woman of Chaillot 35 Drama Club 45 Chem-
istry Club 45 College.
PATRICIA BRENDEMUEHL - Junior Gregg
35 Senior Gregg 45 Homemaker.
MAYNARD BREUNIG - Future Farmers of
America 2-45 Junior Dairymen's Assn. 2-4.
DARLENE BRINKMANN - G.A.A. 2-45 Pep
Club 25 Junior Gregg Club 35 Senior Gregg
Club 45 Modern Miss Club 45 Secretary.
CALVIN BROWN - Air Force.
DENNIS BROWN - Conservation Club 25
Intramural Baseball .3,45 Intramural Bas-
ketball 45 lntramural Volleyball 3,45 Printer.
JUDY BROWN - Ski Club 25 International
Club 25 Modern Miss Club 45 Senior Gregg
Club 45 Monitor 45 Secretary.
MIKE BRUESS - German Club 25 Ski Club
2-45 College. 5
JIM BUCH - Ski Club 2-45 Intramural Bas-
ketball 25 Wrestling 3.
DENNIS BUEDDING - Homeroom Basket-
ball 2,35 Conservation Club 2,35 Intra-
mural Basketball 45 Accountant.
YVONNE BUNDY - G.A.A. 2-45 Pep Club
2,35 French Club 2,35 International Club
45 Student Council 45 Ski Club 45 College.
BILL BURGER - Cross Country 2,35 Tri-M
2-45 Tennis 3,45 Physics Club 35 Advanced
Math Club 45 Ski Club 45 Mechanical En-
CHERI BURNETT - WAHISCAN Business
Staff 25 Student Council 25 International
Club 2-45 Monitor 25 Student Council Con-
vention Comm. Chairman 35 Holiday
Dance Decorations Comm. 35 SKYROCKET
Assistant Business Manager 45 Senior
Seminar 45 Y-Teens Club 45 Pep Club 2-45
French Club 45 Data Processing Operator.
LYNN BUSS - Football 2-45 Basketball 25
Track 2-45 Biology 25 Rotary International
35 Curling Club 45 Intramural Basketball
MELANIE BUTTKE - Modern Miss Club 45
PAUL BUZZA - Tri-M 2-45 Music Club 2,35
Student Council 2,35 Ski Club 25 Swim-
ming Team 25 Drum Major -3,45 German
Club 35 Drama Club 45 Chemistry Club 45
Forensics 45 Natural Sciences.
PAUL CABELKA - Latin Club 3,45 Swim
Team 45 International Club 45 Homeroom
Officer 45 Intramural Basketball 45 Home-
room Basketball 45 Transfer from Neenah,
Wis. 35 Certified Public Accountant.
LOIS CAMPBELL - Future Nurses 2-45
French Club 35 Monitor 35 Homeroom Sec-
retary 3,45 International Club 45 Nurse.
MARY LOU CAMPBELL - G.A.A. 2-4: Pep
Club 35 Monitor 3,45 Senior Gregg 45
Modern Miss Club 45 Secretary.
THOMAS CAMPS - Basketball 25 Baseball
2-45 WAHISCAN 3, Sports Editor 45 Quill
and Scroll 3,45 Chemistry Club President
35 Homeroom President 3,45 Uthrotar 35
Spanish Club 35 Conservation Club 2,45
Cross Country 25 Homeroom Basketball -3,
45 Intramural Basketball 3,45 Teacher.
JAY CARLSON - Audio-Visual 2,45 Photo-
PAMELA CARPENTER - Spanish Club 25
International Night Skit 25 Holiday Dance
Invitations Comm. 35 International Club
45 Decorations Comm. 45 Chemistry Club
45 Monitor 45 Social Worker.
CHRISTINE CARSPECKEN - SKYROCKET
Feature Editor 35 News Editor 45 Student
Council Commissioner of Publicity 45 G.
A.A. 2-45 Publicity Director 35 Tri-M 25
French Club Secretary 2,35 Ski Club
Treasurer 35 Quill and Scroll 3,45 Senior
Seminar 45 Bellamy Award Publicity
Comm. 45 U.W. Extension Summer Art
Workshop 35 Art Club 45 N.C.T.E. Nomin-
ation 35 Holiday Dance Decorations Comm.
Chairman 35 Prom Decorations Comm. 35
Set Design Comm. for Senior Class Play
MARY CASE - G.A.A. 2-45 Pep Club 2,35
Modern Miss Club 45 Accountant.
TERRY CHAIGNOT - Debate 25 Latin Club
3,45 Curling Club 2-45 Homeroom Basket-
ball 2-45 Golf 2-45 College.
MARY CHAMPINE - Secretary.
BONNIE CHRISTIAN - G.A.A. 2-4: Junior
Gregg 35 Senior Gregg 45 Medical Sec-
NANCY CHRISTIAN - Pep Club 25 G.A.A. 25
German Club 3,45 International Club 35
SKYROCKET Reporter 3,45 Beautician.
PATRICIA CHRUDIMSKY - Music Club 2,35
Monitor 3,45 Junior Gregg 35 Senior Gregg
SHARON CLAIRMORE - G.A.A. 2,45 Beau-
MARION CLARK - Music Club 25 Spring
Music Festival 2-45 Spanish Club 35 Tri-
M 35 Chemistry Club 45 Musician.
BILL CLIFFORD - Ski Club 2-4: Swimming
2-45 Archery Club 35 Biology Club 45 Pilot.
JUDY CLOUTIER - G.A.A. 2,35 Drama Club
Secretary 2,35 Pep Club 2,45 International
Club Program Comm. 3,45 Ski Club 35
Wausau Eve Skit 45 College.
DENNIS CLURE - German Club 2,35 Biol-
ogy Club 25 Baseball 25 Business Manage-
ARLENE COLBY - G.A.A. 2-45 Senior Head
of Curling 45 Drama Club 25 Student Coun-
cil 25 Pep Club 25 Chemistry Club 35 Fu-
ture Nurses 45 Modern Miss Club 45 Col-
AUDREY COLCORD - G.A.A. 2-45 Drama
Club 25 SKYROCKET Business Staff 3,45
Art Club 35 Junior Gregg 35 Senior Gregg
MICHELLE COLCORD - G.A.A. 2-45 Book
Club 25 Chemistry -35 WAHISCAN Business
Staff 3.4: French Club 2-45 SKYROCKET
Staff 3,45 Physics Club 45 Senior Seminar
45 French Major.
ROGER COLESON - Badger Boys' State 35
Student Council 2-45 Prom Comm. 35 Ger-
man Club 2-4, President 45 International
Club 2,35 Sophomore Debate 25 Forensics
25 Bellamy Student Chairman 3,45 Lyceum
3,45 Senior Seminar 45 French Club 45
Varsity Debate 35 Homeroom Treasurer 45
TIM CORBIN - Swimming Team 2-45 Co-
Captain 45 Homeroom President 25 Home-
room Basketball 25 Ski Club 3,45 Student
Council 35 Physics Club 35 Intramural
Volleyball -35 Spanish Club 45 College.
ANAIG COULOURAN - Exchange Student
from France5 Student Council 45 Music
Club 45 Ski Club 45 SKYROCKET Staff 45
SANDI CRONCE - G.A.A. 2,35 Ski Club 35
FRAN CSENCSICS - Music Club 2,35 Mod-
ern Miss Club 45 Receptionist.
MARSHA CUTTING - SKYROCKET Staff 3,
4, Managing Editor 45 Senior Seminar 45
Debate 45 WAHISCAN Business Staff 45
Music Club 45 Ski Club 45 National Merit
Letter of Commendation 45 Betty Crocker
Homemaking Award 45 Transfer from Pros-
pect, Ill. 35 Journalist.
DAVID CZECH - Conservation Club 2-45
JUDY CZECK - Music Club 25 Spanish Club
35 Future Teachers 45 Pep Club 45 Teacher.
DALE CZERWINSKI - Camera Club 35
Homeroom Secretary 45 Architect.
CEAN CZERWINSKI - Camera Club 35
Homeroom Treasurer 45 Electrician.
CRAIG DALLMANN - Conservation Club 25
International Club 35 Rifle Club 2,35 Ski
Club 45 Archery Club 45 Business.
SUSAN DAY - Student Council 35 SKY-
ROCKET Reporter 3,45 Property Comm. of
Senior Class Play 45 International Club 45
French Club 2,35 Y-Teens 45 Pep Club 25
Book Club 35 Senior Seminar 45 College.
EDWARD DEAN - Football 25 Rifle Club 2,
JOHN DEAN - Rifle Club 35 Swimming 45
Certified Public Accountant.
SUE DEGNER - G.A.A. 2,45 Modern Miss
CHERYL DELF - G.A.A. 2-45 German Club
2,45 Forensics 2,35 Modern Miss Club 45
EDWARD DELF - Rifle Club 2,35 Conser-
vation Club 45 Business.
JUDITH DENFELD - Music Club 35 Modern
Miss Club 45 Ski Club 45 Secretary.
KATHRYN DENFELD -
LEONARD DETERT - Rifle Club 2,35 Social
PETER DIETSCHE -
CHAR DI MUZIO - Beautician.
CHARLES DITTMAR - Future Farmers of
America 2-45 Junior Dairymen's Associa-
tion 2-45 Air Force.
DONNA DOEDE - SKYROCKET 2-4: Student
Council 45 Latin Club 3,45 International
Club 45 Student Council Decorations
Comm. 45 Senior Seminar 45 G.A.A.5 Nurse.
JAMES DOERING - Conservation Club 2,
3, Vice-President 45 Printer.
KATHY DONNER - G.A.A. 2-45 Senior Head
45 Pep Club 25 Ski Club 3: Chemistry Club
45 Physical Education.
CAROL DORNBRACK - G.A.A. 3,45 Modern
Miss Club 45 Airline Stewardess.
JOHN DRABES - Projectionist Club 25 Rifle
Club 2,35 Architectural Designer.
GARIE DUFECK - Homeroom Basketball
-35 Intramural Basketball 35 Drafting.
BOYCE DUFF - Transfer 4.
SANDRA DUNN - Drama Club 25 G.A.A. 2,
35 Pep Club 2,35 International Club 35
Monitor 45 X-ray Technician.
AUDREY DURANCEAU - G.A.A. 3,45 Mon-
itor 35 Glee Club 45 Secretary.
GEORGENA DURKEE - Pep Club 25 Stu-
dent Council 35 lnternational Club 35 Mon-
itor 45 English Major.
PETER DYSON - Electronics Club 45 Ad-
vanced Math Club 45 Transfer from Phil-
adelphia, Pennsylvania 45 Chemical Re-
CHRIS DZANBOZOFF - G.A.A. 3,45 Medical
BILL EDWARDS - Curling 2-45 Golf 2-45
German Club 2-45 Curling Club 2-45 Sopho-
more Debate 25 Bowling 2-45 Homeroom
President 45 College.
DAVE EGGEBRECHT - Tennis 25 Conserva-
tion Club 2,35 Uthrotar 45 Chemistry Club
45 International Club 45 Accountant.
SHIRLEY EGGEBRECHT - Modern Miss
Club 3,45 Office Work.
CAROL EHLERT - G.A.A. 2-45 Junior Gregg
35 Pep Club 35 Book Club 45 Modern Miss
Club 45 Secretary.
SUE EHLKE - G.A.A. 2-45 Holiday Dance
Invitations Comm. 35 German Club 35
Future Nurses 45 College.
ANNA ENGEBRECHT - Student Council 25
Future Teachers 2-45 G.A.A. 2,35 SKY-
ROCKET Staff 35 Book Club 45 Teacher.
Tod Meyer found that some of the drinking fountains were just too low.
BONNIE ENGELS - G.A.A. 2-45 Junior
Gregg 35 Senior Gregg 45 Wausau Tech-
DAVE ENGMAN - Art Club 2-45 Mechanic.
KATHY ERICKSON - G.A.A. 2-45 Homeroom
President 25 German Club 2-45 Interna-
tional Club 3,45 College.
DANIEL ERLANDSON - Camera Club 25
Chemistry Club 35 Physics Club 3,45 For-
DOUGLAS ESCHENBACH - Swimming
Team 25 Football 25 Archery Club 25 Rifle
Club 35 Certified Public Accountant.
ELAINE ETZKIN - Debate 2-45 Advanced
Math Club 3,45 Forensics 2-45 WAHISCAN
Business Staff 35 G.A.A. 2-45 Basic Math
Club 25 Drama Club 25 German Club 2,35
Chemistry Club 45 National Merit Competi-
tion Letter of Commendation 45 Mathe-
DENNIS EUEWSON - Conservation Club5
WILBUR EULER - Future Teachers 2,35
Wrestling 2-45 Army.
PAUL EVANS - Football 2-45 Pep Club 3,45
Homeroom President 2-45 International
Club 45 College.
DENNIS EWERT - Math Club 2,45 Rifle
Club 35 Monitor 45 College.
ANTOINETTE FALKOWSKI - G.A.A. 45 Air-
GEORGIANNA FEHL - Future Nurses 3,45
Forensics 35 Senior Seminar 45 G.A.A. 2-45
JEANNE FEHL - G.A.A. 2-45 Pep Club 25
ROBERT FEHL - Cross Country 25 Rifle
Club -35 College.
DAVE FELCH - Future Farmers of America
2-4, Secretary 45 Junior Dairymen's Asso-
ciation 2-4, President 3, Vice-President 45
Vocational Agriculture Teacher.
WILLIAM FERGUSON - Track 2-45 Monitor
3,45 Automotive Engineer.
MICHAEL FILTZ - Archery 2,35 Art Club 3.
4, Vice-President 45 Bowling 45 Art Teacher.
ROBERT FINK - Swim Team 2-45 Ski Club
2-45 Drama Club 45 Madwoman of Chaillot
35 Class Play Selection Comm. 45 Tea-
house of the August Moon 45 Engineering
RONALD FISHER - Electronics Club 3,45
Intramural Bowling 3,45 Electronics Tech-
SUSAN FLAKER - Debate 2,35 Basic Math
Club 25 Advanced Math Club 45 Spanish
Club 2,35 State Math Contest 3,45 Honor-
able Mention5 Senior Seminar 45 G.A.A.
4: Chemistrv Club5 Medical Technologist.
SHARON FORSMO - Future Nurses 2-45
Secretary 45 Music Club 3,45 German Club
2: G.A.A. 2: Homeroom Secretary5 Nurse.
CHUCK FOX - Forensics 25 Football 2-45
French Club 3.45 Intramural Basketball 3,
45 Ski Club 2-4, President 35 Curling Club
2-45 Uthrotar .35 Student Council 45 Senior
Seminar 4: Teahouse of the August Moon
4: Industrial Lawyer.
IEE FRAEDRICH - Electronics Club 45
RAYMOND FRAEDRICH - Chemistry Club
2-4: Vice-President 35 Advanced Math
Club 45 Homeroom Vice-President 45 Col-
LYLE FREIBERG - Wrestling 25 Chemistry
Club 2-45 Advanced Math Club 45 Navy.
JIM FREMMING - Musician.
JERRY FRICKENSTEIN - Ski Club 3,45
Sheet Metal Work.
LINDA FROOM - Junior Gregg 35 Senior
Gregg 45 G.A.A. 2-45 Pep Club 2,35 Sec-
MARILYN FUCHS - Chemistry Club 35
Senior Seminar 45 Tri-M 45 G.A.A. 45 Trans-
fer from Antigo, Wisconsin 35 Social Work.
SANDRA FUST - G.A.A. 3,45 Junior Gregg
Club 35 Senior Gregg Club 45 Secretary.
DANIEL GAJEWSKI - College.
LAVONNE GAJEWSKI - Operetta 25 G.A.A.
45 Junior Gregg 45 Government Service.
SUSAN GARDNER - G.A.A. 2-45 Junior
Gregg 35 Senior Gregg5 Secretary.
BARBARA GARSKE - G.A.A. 2-45 Bowling
Award 35 Modern Miss Club 45 Interna-
tional Club 35 Pep Club 25 Junior Gregg 35
THOMAS GAUERKE - College.
CHARLES GEHRKE - Curling Club 25 ln-
tramural Basketball 2-45 College.
ROBERT GEISEL - Biology Club 25 Golf
Team 2-45 Pep Club 45 Nuclear Physisist.
SUSAN GENRICH - G.A.A. 2,-35 Ski Club
3,45 Drama Club 35 SKYROCKET Reporter
45 Modern Miss Club 45 Monitor 45 Home-
room Secretary 45 Secretary.
GLORIA GEREAU - Advanced Math Club
2,35 German Club 35 Pep Club 25 Future
Nurses 45 Modern Miss Club 45 Bible
School and Music.
JANE GERING - German Club 25 Future
Nurses 2-45 Modern Miss Club 45 Nurse.
DALE GERLACH - Ski Club 2-45 Curling
Club 2-45 Residential Design.
GRETA GIBCKE - Future Teachers 2-45
Math Club 25 Holiday Dance Invitations
Comm. 35 Monitor 45 Bellamy Award
Registration Comm. 45 Elementary
SANDRA GLASEL - Future Teachers 2-45
MONITOR 3,45 G.A.A. 25 Pep Club 25 SKY-
ROCKET Reporter 45 Elementary Teacher.
ENLD GLEASON - International Club 2,45
G.A.A. 2,35 Latin Club 3,45 Bellamy Scrap-
book 45 Homeroom President 45 Foreign
JAMIE GOERTZ - German Club 2-45 Na-
tional Merit Scholarship Finalist 45 Ad-
vanced Math Club 45 Senior Seminar 45
GARY T. GOETSCH - Conservation Club
GARY W. GOETSCH - Rifle Club 2,35 Golf
2-45 Wrestling 25 Biology Club 25 Interna-
tional Club 45 Business School.
JACK GOETSCH - Student Council 25
Homeroom President 35 Basketball 2-45
Track 2-45 Biology Club 25 Homeroom
Vice-President 25 Chemistry Club 35 Phy-
sics Club 35 Astronomy Club 45 College.
SALLY GOETSCH - Future Nurses 2,35
SHARON GOETSCH - Homeroom Treasurer
2,35 G.A.A. 2-45 Spring Play Comm. 25
Junior Gregg 35 Senior Gregg 45 Modern
Miss Club 4, Recording Secretary5 Sten-
JUNE GOHDES - Secretary.
MARJORIE GOLDBERG - Tophatter Vocal-
ist 35 G.A.A. 2-45 Pep Club 2,35 Drama
Club 2-45 French Club 35 Homeroom
President 45 Y-Teens Club 4, Interclub
Representative 45 Elementary Teacher.
DORA GORSKI - Art Club 2,45 Spring Play
Props Comm. 25 Drama Club 2-45 Foren-
sics 35 G.A.A. 2,35 Pep Club Skit 35 Set
Design Comm. for Senior Class Play 45
Set Design Comm. for Tophatters 45 SKY-
ROCKET Reporter 3,45 Teahouse of the
August Moon 45 Student Council Publicity
Comm. Chairman 45 Production Crew and
Makeup Comm. of Spring Play 35 Social
EVERETT GOODWIN - Advanced Math
Club 2-45 Chemistry Club 25 Student Coun-
cil 3,45 Safety Chairman 2,35 Track 2-45
Basketball 25 Physics Club 35 Uthrotar 35
Badger Boy's State 35 Astronomy Club 45
Cross Country 45 Bellamy Award Commit-
tee 45 Professor.
BARBARA GRABAU - Latin Club 3,45 Sec-
DONALD GRAEBEL - Automotive Engineer.
CHARLES GRAEFE - Stone Mason.
MARCIA GRAEFE - G.A.A. 2-45 Future
Nurses 3,45 Modern Miss Club 45 Nurse.
JUDITH GRAY - German Club 2,35 Future
Teachers 25 Music Club 3,45 Tri-M 2-45
Student Council 45 Forensics 35 National
Merit Scholarship Semi-Finalist 45 Chem-
istry Club 45 SKYROCKET Reporter 45 Sen-
ior Seminar 45 National Science Founda-
tion Summer Student 35 Science Major.
CHARLES GREEN - Bowling 2-45 Home-
room Basketball 2-45 Machinist.
RONALD GREEN - Music Club 2-45 Attend
GARY GREENFIELD - Baseball 2-4: Chem-
istry Club 35 Advanced Math Club 3,45
Intramural Basketball 3,45 Astronomy Club
SALLY GREENUP - G.A.A. 35 Nurse.
Clark Stevens appeared oblivious to the sign above the band room phone.
0' .' ,U
HoNE -H' '
ISABUSINESS PENT Z' D . , . I .
TIII5 E, sfUD , . I -
FACULTY Us vm UNIT ' 'f' ' .
SHARON GREMLER - G.A.A. 2-45 Pep Club
25 Junior Gregg Club Secretary-Treasurer
35 Senior Gregg Club President 45 Monitor
3,45 Airline Stewardess.
MARILYN GRESENS - International Club
3,45 Junior Gregg Club 35 Art Club 45
G.A.A. 2-45 Spring Play Set Decorations 25
Senior Gregg Club 45 College.
PAMELA GRITZMACHER - Spring Play Pro-
perties Comm. 25 G.A.A. 2-45 Pep Club 25
Drama Club 25 German Club 35 SKYROCK-
ET Business Staff 45 Modern Miss Club 45
DORTHEA GROSINSKE - Spanish Club 2,35
Pep Club 25 SKYROCKET Business Staff 45
Student Council Social Affairs Publicity
Comm.5 Art Club 45 G.A.A. 45 College.
DENNIS GRUNENWALD - Future Farmers
of America 2-45 Draftsman.
LARRY GUMMO - 'Conservation Club 2-45
Bowling 2-45 Library Assistant 2,35 College.
DENNIS GUTKNECHT - Automotive En-
DENNIS GUTOWSKI - Welder.
PAUL HABECK - Business.
VIRGINIA HACKBARTH - Basic Math Club
25 Advanced Math Club 35 Elementary
KEN HAEBIG - Rifle Club5 Continue Ed-
CHERYL HAFEMAN - G.A.A. 2-4: Interna-
tional Club 2-45 SKYROCKET Reporter 3,45
SKYROCKET Business Staff 35 Art Club 45
Commercial Artist. -
DAVID HAHN - International Club 3,45
Homeroom Officer 25 Business Field.
STEVEN HALDER - Student Council 2:
Ski Club 2-45 Homeroom President .35
Golf 2-4. ,
ALLEN HALL - Electronics Club: Field of
Bible Ministry. '
KATHY HALL - Rifle Club 35 G.A.A. 3.4.
SYLVIA HALL - Spanish Club 2: G.A.A. 27
International Club 35 Future Teachers 45
Art Club 45 Elementary Teacher.
SUSAN HALVERSON - International Club
34: Future Nurses 45 Practical Nurse.
JOEL HAMERS - Basic Math Club 25 Chem-
istry Club 25 Advanced Math Club 3,43
Student Council 35 Physics Club 45 Elec-
GEORGIA HANNEMANN - Book Club 25
Glee Club 3,45 Music Club 45 Accountant.
TOM HARDING - Continue Education.
FAITH HARTKOPF - Student Council 25
Homeroom Secretary 3,45 Holiday Dance
Invitations Comm. 35 Pep Club5 Senior
Gregg Club 45 College.
SUSAN HASSEL - Operetta 25 Music Club
2-45 German Club 35 Astronomy Club 45
Spring Music Festival 3,45 Singer.
EUGENE HEISLER - Armed Forces.
KAREN HEMMRICH - Art Club 45 Beau-
tician, Green Bay College.
PERRY HENCH - Armed Forces.
PATRICIA HENDERSON - G.A.A. 2-45 For-
ensics 25 Ski Club 4.
JOANN HENKE - G.A.A. 2-45 Beautician.
MARGO HENNIG - G.A.A. 2-4, President 45
Homeroom Secretary 25 German Club 2,35
Student Council 45 Physics Club 45 Moni-
tor 45 Physical Education Teacher.
WILLIAM HENSEL - Golf Team 2,35 Stu-
dent Council 25 Drama Club 2-45 Intra-
mural Sports 2-45 Math-Club 2,35 Mad-
woman of Chaillot 35 Veterinarian.
GAYLE HERNING - G.A.A. 2,45 Art Club 45
PETER HESSERT - Cross Country 25 Curl-
ing 2-45 Track 2-45 WAHISCAN 45 Teahouse
of the August Moon 45 Uthrotar 45 Lawyer.
LYNDA HE'l'l'lNGA - Drama Club 25 Span-
ish Club -35 Future Nurses 3,45 Modern
Miss Club 45 Homeroom Officer 2-45 Bible
TRUDY HEYER - Art Club 2-45 Decorations
Comm. for Junior Prom 35 Camera Club
LARRY HINNER - Advanced Math Club 3:
Biology Club 45 Coast Guard.
EILEEN HINTZ - Future Teachers 2-45 His-
torian 45 G.A.A. 2-45 Latin Club 25 Pep
Club 3: Book Club 45 Elementary Teacher.
VIRGINIA HINTZ - G.A.A. 2,37 Pep Club
2-45 Camera Club 45 Secretary.
PETER HINTZE - Travel.
DUANE HINZ - Secretary.
KATHLEEN HOEFI' - Art Club 2-45 G.A.A.
2-45 Quill and Scroll 35 Tri-M 3,45 Music
Club -3,45 SKYROCKET Business Staff 35
Student Council Art Decorations Comm. 45
Cheerleaders Sandy Ostring and Barb Wheeler, busily engaged in creating a lively
poster to bolster school pep, were surprised by the WAHISCAN photographer.
W M 5'-., 5 s,.x,ff-- ' ' .
....vs.I-.xx JS... -
...M - was
Prom Decorations Comm. 35 Senior Sem-
inar 45 Interior Design.
DENNIS HOFFMAN - Homeroom Basket-
ball5 Conservation Club 25 College.
SHERRY HOFFMAN - International Club
2-45 German Club 2-45 Social Worker.
WILLIAM HOLSTER - Projectionist Club 2,
35 Advanced Math Club 3,45 Intramural
Volleyball 25 Homeroom President 25
Homeroom 'Basketball 35 Ski Club 45 Stu-
dent Council 45 Teahouse of the August
Moon 45 Civil Engineer.
RICHARD HOOK - Tophatters 2-45 Music
Club 3,45 Businessman.
KEN HUDSON - Future Farmers of Ameri-
ca 2-45 Junior Dairymen's 2-45 Basketball
CHARLES HUEBNER - International Club
3,45 SKYROCKET Business Staff 3,45 Busi-
KATHLEEN HUNSTOCK - Future Nurses
2-45 Spanish Club 35 Nurse.
CHERYL IKEN - G.A.A. 2-45 Student Coun-
cil 35 Future Nurses 3,45 Monitor 45 Paro-
chial School Teacher.
FR-ANK IMBACH - Basic Math Club 25
Ski Club 2-45 Advanced Math Club 3,45
Student Council 2,45 Homeroom Presi-
KRISTEN ISON - Doctor.
BARBARA JACOBI - Junior Gregg 35 Mod-
ern Miss Club 45 Office Work.
RONNIE JACOBSON - Football 2-45 Wrest-
ling 3,45 Tophatters Vocalist 2,45 Pep
Club 45 Singer.
LYLE JAEGLER - Rifle Club 35 Printer.
LE ROY JAHNS - Baseball 25 Rifle Club
3: Ski Club 45 Marine Corps.
SHARON JANIKOWSKI - G.A.A. 2-45 Glee
Club 35 Business.
LARRY JANIKOWSKI - Projectionist Club
2.35 Radio Electronics Club 2.
STANLEY JAROVSKI - Intramural Basket-
ball 2-45 Homeroom Basketball 3,45 Con-
servation Club 45 Attend Wausau Tech-
MARY LOU JAUERNIG - Future Nurses 2-
45 Monitor 3,45 Award for Service to the
School .35 International Club 45 Nurse.
FORREST JEHN - Camera Club 2-45 Chem-
istrv Club 45 Chemist.
THOMAS JEHN - Wrestling 2-45 Mechanical
RICHARD JELMELAND - Track, Manager 25
Football Manager 25 Pep Club 2-45 Ski
Club 2-45 Curling Club 2-45 Homeroom
Vice-President 45 Accountant.
SANDRA JENKS - G.A.A. 2-45 Pep Club 25
Junior Gregg 35 Senior Gregg 45 Secretary.
MARY JIRGL - Future Nurses 2,45 Book
Club 35 Monitor 45 Practical Nurse.
DONALD JOHNSON - Camera Club 35 ln-
ternational Club 45 Teacher.
SANDRA JONAS - Book Club 3,45 Moni-
tor 3,45 Author.
BRONWEN JONES - Basic Math Club 2:
International Club 3,45 G.A.A. 3,45 Pep
Club 35 Homeroom Secretary 35 Wahiscan
Business Staff 45 Teacher.
RON JONES - Basic Math Club 2: Ad-
vanced Math Club 35 Ski Club 35 Home-
room Vice-President 45 International Club
TERRY JORSTAD - G.A.A. 2-45 Pep Club
35 Modern Miss Club 45 Y-Teens 45 Col-
.IOHN JOSEPH - Electronics Club 25 In-
MICHAEL JOSIGER - Baseball 2: Rifle
Club 25 International Club 45 Work in
DENNIS KAETTERHENRY - Student Coun-
cil 2-45 Advanced Math Club 2-45 Physics
Club 35 Chemistry Club 45 National Merit
Scholarship Commended Student 45 En-
LINDA - KAHLER - G.A.A. 45 Advertiser.
CAROL KALINOSKI - Basic Math Club 25
German Club 3-45 International Club 45
Student Council Alternate 45 Secondary
Different attitudes toward continuous practicing were displayed by various orchestra members, but all the musicians strived for perfection
BARBARA KAMINSKI - Modern Miss 45
Secretary or Beautician.
SCOTI' KAPUS - Baseball 2-45 Basketball
25 Student Council 25 Homeroom Athletic
Officer 25 Intramural Basketball 2-45
Homeroom Basketball 2-45 General Math
Club 25 University of Iowa - Physical
CRAIG KARR - Ski Club 2-45 President of
Curling Club 2-45 Football Captain 2-45
Uthrotar 35 Varsity Curling 3,45 Student
Council President 45 College.
PAUL JAMES KENNEDY - Service.
MARY KERSEMEIER - Junior Gregg 35 Sen-
ior Gregg 45 International Club 45 G.A.A.
KAREN KASTEN - G.A.A. 2-45 Homeroom
Secretary-Treasurer 2-45 Holiday Dance ln-
vitation Committee 35 Monitor 45 Drama
Club 45 Future Nurses Club 45 Elementary
DAVID KETTUNEN - Photography Club 25
Archery Club 25 Track 3,45 Latin Club 45
JAMES KISLOW - Student Council 25 Intra-
mural Basketball 2-45 Football 3,45 Base-
ball 3,45 Ski Club 35 Pep Club 45 Teacher.
MARY LOU KITTEL - Music Club 2: Ma-
jorette 2-45 G.A.A. 2,35 Spanish Club 35
Future Teachers Club 45 Pep Club 45 Gym
DAVE KLA'l'I' - College.
HARLAND JAY KLEIBER - Golf 25 Volley-
ball 2.-35 Intramural Basketball 35 Chem-
istry Club 35 Homeroom Basketball 3,45
Physics Club 4.
BETTY KLEINSCHMIDT - G.A.A. 25 Future
Nurses Club 3,45 Practical Nurse.
DALE A. KLINGBEIL - Accountant.
JEROME KLINGER - Wrestling 35 Conser-
vation Club 3,45 Farmer.
ALLEN J. KLUCK - Homeroom Basketball
CAROL A. KNAACK - Future Teachers Club
25 Drama Club 2-45 Operetta 25 Mad
Woman of Chaillot 35 Modern Music Mas-
ters 3,45 Monitor 35 Teahouse of the
August Moon 45 Teacher.
DAVE KNAPF - Marines.
THOMAS KNETTER - Math Club 45 Ac-
JAMES KNIPPEL -
DANIEL KOEHLER - Future Farmers of
America 2,35 Air Force.
MARK KOENING - Golf 3,45 Public Ac-
FRANK KOERTEN - Electronics Club 45
GARRETT KOERTEN - Drama Club 2-45
Biology Club 25 Physics Club 35 Student
Council 3,45 Singing Evangelist.
JAMES KOHNHORST - Conservation Club.
BARBARA KOTTKE - G.A.A. 2-45 Modern
Miss 45 IBM or Key Punch Operator.
LLOYD KOVACH - Draftsman.
STAN KOVACH - Physics Club 35 Chem-
istry Club 45 Teahouse of the August
Moon 45 Primary or Secondary Teacher.
KAREN KOZIEL - Modern Miss5 Operetta5
ANN KREILL - G.A.A. 2-45 Pep Club -35
Modern Miss 45 Accountant.
BEVERLY KRIEHN - G.A.A. 2-45 Junior
Gregg 35 Senior Gregg 45 Office Work.
CYNTHIA M. KROENING - Modern Dance
Club 25 Pep Club 2,35 G.A.A. 2-45 Modern
Miss 45 Interior Decorating.
JANICE KROENING - G.A.A. 2-45 Junior
Gregg 35 Senior Gregg 45 Secretary. 4
CHERYL KROEPLIN - Operetta 25 G.A.A.
2,45 Bellamy Award Program 45 Practical
PETER KROLIKOWSKI - Student Council
25 Drama Club 2,35 Baseball 2-45 Curling
25 Chemistry Club 25 Basketball 35 Ger-
man Club 35 Advanced Math Club 45 Tea-
house of the August Moon 45 College -
JOHN J. KRUESER - Football 2-45 Base-
ball 2,35 Wrestling 25 Biology Club 25
Chemistry Club 35 Track 4.
RUTH KRUEGER - Pep Club 2-45 G.A.A.
3,45 International Club 45 Monitor 45 Beau-
BRIAN KRUSKO - Rifle Club 25 Camera
Club 35 Conservation Club 45 Mechanical
LYNN M. KRAMARICK - Drama Club 25
Christmas Program 25 Pep Club 25 Operet-
ta 25 G.A.A. 2-45 SKYROCKET Reporter 3,45
Junior Girls' Holiday Dance Invitations
Committee 35 French Club 35 Monitor 3,45
Junior Gregg -35 International Club 45
Homeroom Secretary 45 Ski Club 45 Col-
lege - Politics or Foreign Service.
MARY JO KUMBERA - G.A.A. 2-45 Junior
Gregg 35 Monitor 3,45 International Club
JAMES KURTH - Trees for Tomorrow
Camp 25 Projectionist Club 25 Homeroom
Vice-President 2,45 Football 2-45 Biology
Club 3,45 Ski Club 3,45 National Merit
Scholarship Semi-finaIist5 Funeral Director.
JANET KURTH - G.A.A. 25 Junior Gregg
35 Senior Gregg 45 Modern Miss 45 Office
RICHARD KUSEL - French CIub5 Ski Club5
JACK KUTCHERA - Ski Club'4.
GARY LAATSCH - Cross Country 25 Arch-
ery Club 45 Draftsman.
KURT LAFFIN - Future Farmers of Ameri-
ca 25 Draftsman.
SANDRA LAFFIN - Monitor 35 Secretarial
JOHN LANG - Book Club 25 International
Club 2,45 Varsity Tennis 2-45 Debate 2-45
Latin Club 35 NCTE Award 35 Student
Council Vice-President 45 Merit Test Semi-
finalist 45 Ministry.
LARRY G. LANGHOFF - Advanced Math
Club 2,35 Projectionists Club 2-45 En-
DAVID LANGSDORF - Stage Crew 2-45
Football 25 Prom Committee Chairman 35
PETE LARSEN - Football 2-45 Swimming 2,
35 Track 2-45 German Club 25 Uthrotar
35 Ski Club 3,45 International Club 45 Law.
DIANE LARSON - G.A.A. 25 Modern Music
Masters 2-45 State Music Festival 2-45
German Club 3,45 Special Piano Session
of the Summer Music Clinic 45 College.
TOM LARSON - Cross Country 2-45 Track
2-45 Advanced Math Club 2-45 Physics
Club -35 Uthrotar 45 Chemistry Club 45
RONALD LASSOW - Tophatters 2-45 Home-
room President 35 WAHISCAN 3,45 Editor
45 Uthrotar 45 Professional Musician.
CHARLES LAWRENCE - Physics Club 45
BARBARA LAWSON - German Club 2-4:
G.A.A. 2-45 Pep Band 2-45 Spring Play
Make-up 3,45 Music Club 3,45 Student
Council 35 Senior Play Make-up 45 Senior
Seminar 45 Lyceum 45 Special Education.
CHARLES LEMKE - Football 2-45 Track 2,35
Ski Club 3,45 Homeroom Vice-President 35
French Club 45 College.
SUZANNE LEMKE - Senior Gregg 45 G.A.A.
ROSALIE LENZ - G.A.A. 2,35 Future
Teachers Club 25 Advanced Math Club 45
WAHISCAN Business Staff 45 Physics Club
JUNE LEVANDOSKI - G.A.A. 2,35 French
Club 35 Latin Club 45 International Club
45 Airline Stewardess.
JANICE LEWITZKE - Junior Gregg 35 G.A.
A. 35 Modern Miss 45 Office Work.
NANCY LEE LEWITZKE - Student Council
25 Drama Club 25 G.A.A. 2,35 SKYROCKET
Distribution Editor 3,45 Future Nurses Club
35 The Mad Woman of Chaillot 35 Modern
Miss Club Secretary 45 WAHISCAN Busi-
ness Staff 4.
TIMOTHY LINDER - Peace Corps and
TERRY LINDOW - Tophatters 3,45 Latin
Club 3,45 Bowling 3,45 College.
RICHARD DOUGLAS LITZER - Physics
Club 35 Bowling 35 Camera Club Vice-
President 45 College.
JANET LOUISE LOMBARD - G.A.A. 25 Jun-
ior Gregg 35 International Club 45 Ski
Club 45 WAHISCAN Business Staff 45 Stu-
dent Council 45 Legal Secretary.
SUSAN LONDERVILLE - Camera Club 2:
French Club 35 Art Club 35 International
Club 45 Latin Club 45 College.
PEGGY LOOS - Modern Miss 25 Interior
MARY LORENZEN - G.A.A. 2-45 Junior
Gregg 35 Senior Gregg 45 Monitor 45 In-
ternational Club 45 Secretary.
BARBARA LOUZE - G.A.A. 2-45 Pep Club
35 Wausau Week Skit 35 Style Show and
Tea 35 Ski Club 45 Wausau Week Queen
45 Model or Beautician.
JUDY LUEDTKE - Junior Gregg -35 Inter-
national Club 35 Senior Gregg 45 Secretary.
LLOYD LUEDTKE - Conservation Club 2-45
Biology Club 45 Conservation Work.
GEORGIA LUND -
CHARLOTTE MAAS - Pep Club 25 Spanish
Club 25 Homeroom Secretary 25 Spring
Play Properties Committee 25 Internation-
al Night Skit 25 Sophomore Debate 25
Forensics 25 G.A.A. 2,35 SKYROCKET Re-
porter 2,35 Student Council 2,35 Future
Teachers of America State President 3,45
Future Teacher Club 3, President 45 Quill
and Scroll 3,45 Junior Girls' Holiday Dance
Publicity Committee 35 Ski Club 35 Spring
Play Selection Committee 35 Student
Council Finance Committee 45 Y-Teens 45
President 45 SKYROCKET Co-Editor 45 Uni-
versity of Wisconsin.
GREGORY MAAS - Latin Club 25 Football
25 Tennis 25 Baseball 35 Chemistry Club
35 Physics Club 45 International Club 45
SKYROCKET Reporter 45 Teahouse of the
August Moon 45 Teacher.
CONSTANCE MADDEN - Modern Miss Club
45 Ski Club 45 Telephone Company.
JUDITH ANN MADISON - G.A.A. 2,45 Ski
Club 3,45 Modern Miss 45 Beautician.
PAUL M. MAIRE - Chemistry Club 45
WILLIAM MALAK - Ski Club 2-45 College.
KATHLEEN MANUEL - Pep Club 25 Dra-
ma Club 25 G.A.A. 25 SKYROCKET Business
Staff 25 Homeroom Secretary-Treasurer 25
Ski Club 35 International Club 35 "B"
Squad Cheerleader 35 Student Council 35
Prom Committee -35 Art Club 45 Future
Teachers of America 45 Teahouse of the
August Moon 45 Senior Class Play Art
Crew 45 Whitewater State University -
EDWARD MARCOTT - Swimming Team 2-45
Baseball 45 International Club 45 Chem-
istry Club 45 Industrial Chemist.
JEROME MARCOTTE - Art Club 2-4. Presi-
dent 45 Auto Mechanic.
DAVID MARQUARDT - Football 2-45 B6wl-
ing 3,45 Army.
SUSAN MARQUARDT - G.A.A. 2-45 Inter-
national Club 2-45 Pep Club 25 Junior
Girls' Invitation Committee 35 Future
Nurses Club 45 Student Council 45 Nurs-
LYLE MARQUIS - Navy.
PAUL MARTELL - Homeroom Basketball
3,45 Conservation Club 45 Intramural Bas-
ketball 45 Wausau Technical School.
DAVID MARTH - Class President 2,45 Foot-
ball 2-45 Basketball 2-45 Tennis 2-45 For-
ensics 2-45 Math Club 25 Tophatters Mas-
ter of Ceremonies 25 National Oratorical
Winner 35 Student Council Commissioner
35 German Club 35 Prom Publicity Com-
mittee Co-Chairman 35 Pep Club 45 Bel-
Iamy Award Committee Chairman 45 Min-
ANNE "CHRISTY" MASON - Student
Council 25 Math Club 25 Prom Decoration
Committee 35 Holiday Dance Decorations
Committee 35 Pep Club -3,45 G.A.A. 3,45
Monitor 45 Senior Seminar 45 Art Club 45
National Merit Scholarship Letter of Com-
mendation 45 Bellamy Award Publicity
Committee 45 College.
GERALD MASZK - Future Farmers of
TOM MATHWICH - Football 2,35 Ski Club
2.3. President 45 College.
JERRY McCABE - Football 2-45 Baseball
2-45 Intramural Basketball 2-45 Uthrotar
35 Mechanical Engineering.
EUEJMICCARTHY - G.A.A. 2-45 Modern Miss
RENE McCULLOUGH - Football 2-45 Stage
Crew 2-45 Swimming 25 Homeroom Bas-
ketball 2-45 Sports Coach.
ROBERT McELROY - Football 25 Ski Club
2-45 Curling Club 2,35 Football Manager
3,45 International Club 45 Accounting.
LEWIS McGUlRE - Chemistry Club5 Elec-
tronics Club5 Projectionist Club5 Electron-
MICHAEL G. McWATI'ERS - Vocational
LAWRENCE MENDRZYCKI - Navy.
RALPH MERWIN - Conservation Club5
GLORIA MESEKE - Monitor 2,45 Future
Nurses Club 2, Secretary 3, President 45
G.A.A. 45 Registered Nurse.
JOE METZ - Curling Club 25 Junior Girls'
Decorations Committee 35 College.
CAROL MEURETT - Future Nurses Club 25
International Club 35 Book Club 35 Modern
Miss Club 45 Airline Hqstess.
JOE MEYER - Intramural Basketball 2-45
Projectionist Club 3,45 Chemistry Club 45
SANDRA MEYER - "B" Squad Cheer-
leader 25 Sophomore Debate 25 Student
Council 25 Pep Club 2-45 Spanish Club 2,35
G.A.A. 2-45 Wausau Eve Program 2-45
Junior Girls' Committee Chairman 35 Var-
sity Cheerleading 3,4, Co-Captain 45 Wau-
sau Week Committee 45 Senior Seminar
45 Math Major.
TODD S. MEYER - Varsity Football 2-45
Wrestling 25 Track 2,35 Ski Club 2-45
Homeroom Treasurer 25 Forensics 3,45 In-
ternational Club 45 Chemistry Club 45 For-
estry or Teaching.
MARILYNE MIDLIKOWSKI - G.A.A. 2-45
Junior Gregg 35 Modern Miss Club 45
ARLEEN MIELKE - G.A.A. 2-45 Pep Club 25
MARLYS MIENTKE - G.A.A. 2-45 Junior
Gregg 35 Future Nurses Club 45 Home-
room Secretary 45 Monitor 45 Nurse.
One thing Jim Kurth liked in the cafeteria was milk - at least five cartons of it.
CHARLENE MIKKELSON - G.A.A. 2-45 Dra-
ma Club 25 The Mad Woman of Chaillot
35 Student Council 35 Pep Club 35 Home-
room Secretary 35 Ski Club 35 Teahouse
of the August Moon 45 International Club
ROBERT LLOYD MIKKELSON - Archery
KAY MILLER - Transfer5 Homeroom Treas-
urer 35 Junior Girls' Holiday Dance Deco-
rations Committee 35 Pep Club 35 G.A.A.
3,45 International Club 35 Teahouse of the
August Moon 45 Wausau Eve Skit 45 SKY-
ROCKET Reporter 45 French Club 45 Phy-
sics Club 45 Physical Therapist.
LINDA MILLER - G.A.A. 2-45 Pep Club 25
German Club 35 Physics Club 45 Senior
Seminar 45 Medical Technology.
JOHN A. MONDAY, JR. - Conservation
Club -35 F.F.A. 45 Junior Dairymen's 45
SIGRID SUSAN MORGAN - Art Club 2-45
Junior Prom Decorations Committee 35
Camera Club 45 Commercial Artist.
ELSIENA C. MOSER - Modern Miss Club
45 Office Work.
JUDITH MUELLER - G.A.A. 2-45 Student
Council 35 Monitor 35 Chemistry Club 35
Future Nurses Club 3,45 Homeroom Vice-
President 45 Nursing.
KAREN MUELLER - Senior Gregg 45 Sec-
KATHRYN HELEN MUELLER - G.A.A. 3:
Pep Club 25 Wausau Technical Institute.
NANCY MUELLER - G.A.A. 2-4: Student
Council Alternate 3,45 Drama Club 35 In-
ternational Club 45 Pep Club 45 Ac-
JOANNE MUZYNOSKI - French Club 2:
F.T.A. 35 Chemistry Club 35 Modern Miss
45 Office Work.
RICHARD NAEF - Camera Club 35 Pro-
jectionist Club 3,45 Track 3,45 Accountant.
DAVID NASS - Archery Club 2-45 Physics
Club 35 Further Schooling.
PATRICIA NASS - G.A.A. 2-4: Pep Club
2-45 Drama Club 2-45 Student Council .3,45
SKYROCKET 3,45 Junior Girls' Decorations
35 Spring Play Make-Up 35 Elementary
CHERYL L. NELSON - Secretary.
MARY KAY NELSON - G.A.A. 2-45 Pep Club
25 Math Club 25 German Club 35 Future
Nurses Club 45 College - Nursing.
ROD NELSON - International Club 25
N.C.T.E. 45 SKYROCKET Reporter 45 Span-
ish Club. 45 German Club 45 Senior Semin-
ar 4 5Foreign Service.
MARILYNN NELSON - WAHISCAN Business
Staff 2-45 G.A.A. 2-45 Pep Club 2,35 Home-
room Secretary 2,45 Quill and Scroll 3,45
Junior Girls' Invitations Committee 35 Fu-
ture Teachers Club 35 Senior Seminar 45
SKYROCKET Reporter 45 Biology Club 45
Future Nurses Club 45 College.
ROSEMARYV NEMKE - Beautician.
ROBERT NICKEL - Wrestling 25 Conserva-
tion Club 2-45 Air Force.
NANCY NIELSEN - G.A.A. 2,45 Ski Club
2-45 Drama Club 2,35 Homeroom Secre-
tary 25 Student Council 45 Monitor 45
Beautician or Social Worker.
JUDITH NIENOW - G.A.A. 25 Junior Gregg
35 Senior Gregg 45 Secretary.
CHERYL NIMZ - G.A.A. 2-45 International
Club 25 Pep Club 35 WAHISCAN Business
Staff -3,45 SKYROCKET Business Staff 45
IAN NINNEMAN - Student Council 25
German Club 2,35 Future Nurses Club 25
Monitor 25 Holiday Dance Invitations Com-
mittee Chairman 35 Future Teachers Club
-3,4, Vice-President 35 G.A.A. 3,45 Y-Teens
President 45 Teahouse of the August
Moon 45 SKYROCKET Reporter 45 Home-
room President 45 Wausau Eve Skit 45
DONALD W. NINNEMAN - Electrician.
SUZANNE NINNEMANN - WAHISCAN Busi-
ness Staff 2,45 Future Nurses Club 2-4,
Vice-President 45 German Club 25 G.A.A.
2-45 Student Council 35 Skyrocket Reporter
3,45 Quill and Scroll 3,45 Drama Club 35
WAHISCAN editors Sue Ross and Peg Post were caught gathering ideas from other year-
books, which was a common practice among experienced annual staffs.
Prom Decorations Committee 35 Holiday
Dance Decorations Committee 35 Home-
room President 45 Senior Seminar 45 Stu-
dent Decorations Committee 45 Registered
BOB NORBERG - The Man Who Came to
Dinner 25 Drama Club 2-45 Forensics 2-45
Latin Club 25 Basketball 2,35 Tennis 2-45
Junior Class President 35 The Mad Woman
of Chaillot 35 Physics Club 35 Spring Play
45 Teahouse of the August Moon 45 Chem-
istry Club 45 Safety Council Chairman 45
JUDY NORTH - G.A.A. 2-45 Pep-Club 25
German Club 35 Monitor 3,45 Chemistry
Club 45 College.
SHARON NOVITZKE - Archery Club 2,35
G.A.A. 2-45 Art Club 3,45 Junior Girls'
Decorations Committee -35 Junior Prom
Decorations Committee 35 Camera Club
45 Modern Dancing Group 45 Board Mem-
ber of Y.E.S. 45 Beauty Culture.
MICHAEL NOWITZKE - Conservation Club
2-45 Sheetmetal Draftsman.
RUTH NOWITZKE - Senior Gregg 45 Inter-
national Club 45 Secretary.
PAUL NUSSBAUM - International Club 2,
45 Physics Club 35 Chemistry Club 45 Civil
MARJORIE NUTTING - State Math Con-
test Finalist 25 Honorable Mention 35 Fu-
ture Nurses Club 2-45 Basic Math Club
25 G.A.A. 25 Spanish Club 35 Advanced
Math Club 45 Publicity Committee Senior
Class Play 45 Registered Nurse.
THEA O'CONNOR - G.A.A. 2-45 Junior
Gregg 35 Senior Gregg 45 Legal Secretary.
DANIEL OELKE - Archery Club 45 Drafts-
JULIE OHRMUNDT - G.A.A. 2-45 German
Club 45 Team Bowling Captain 2-45 Ele-
mentary or German Teacher.
BILL OHRMUNDT - Baseball 2-45 Football
25 Projectionist Club 25 Conservation Club
3,45 Wrestling 45 Barber or Business Man-
CLARK OLESON. - Student Council 25
Basketball 2-45 Tennis 2-45 Cross Country
2,35 German Club 35 Pep Club 45 College.
BARBARA OLLHOFF - Pep Club 25 G.A.A.
2,35 Junior Gregg 35 Modern Miss Club 45
JOANN OLSEN - G.A.A. 2-4: Pep Club 25
Student Council 35 Forensics 3,45 WAHIS-
CAN Business Staff 35 Manager 45 Ger-
man Club 3,45 Junior Prom Committee .35
Advanced Math Club 45 Senior Seminar
BONNIE OLSON - Future Teachers Club
2-45 G.A.A. 35 Junior Girls' Decorations
Committee 35 Primary Education Teacher.
DANIEL OLSON -' Army.
THOMAS ORTWEIN - Football 2-4: Wrest-
ling 2,35 Track 2,35 Trees for Tomorrow
Camp 25 Uthrotar 35 Ski Club 35 Student
Council 35 Advanced Math Club 45 Physics
Club 45 Electrical Engineer.
SANDRA OSTRING - Pep Club 2,45 Drama
Club 25 G.A.A. 2-45 Homeroom Secretary
25 Bellamy Award Housing Committee 3,45
Future Nurses Club 3,45 Treasurer 45
Homeroom President 35 International
Club 3,45 Junior Girls' Holiday Dance Fi-
nance Committee 35 Varsity Cheeerlead-
ing 45 Homecoming Queen Court 45 Stu-
dent Council Commissioner of Finance 45
SKYROCKET Typist 45 Nursing.
LINDA PAGE - G.A.A. 2-45 Latin Club 2-45
Future Teachers Club 45 College.
ARTHUR PAGEL -
DIANE PAGEL - G.A.A. 2-45 German Club
35 Future Teachers Club 3,45 Monitor 35
Social Affairs Committee Chairman 35
WAHISCAN Business Staff 45 Elementary
GARY PALESH - Basic Math Club 25 Con-
servation Camp Representative 25 Ad-
vanced Math Club 45 Military Career.
AARON L. PEPIN -
MARY PEPKE - G.A.A. 2,35 Advanced Math
Club 25 Pep Club 2,35 International Club
The "Tea House of the August Moon" provided many senior students with the chance to become masters of the stage.
35 German Club 45 Modern Miss Club 45
MARGARET PERGOLSKI -
GARY PETERS - Biology Club 45 Projection-
ist Club 45 Football 45 Navy.
MIKE PETERS - Basketball 2-45 Baseball
2,35 Football 2-45 Homeroom Vice-Presi-
dent 25 Class Officer 25 Prom Committee
35 Pep Club 45 Spanish Club 45 Coaching.
KENNETH PETERSON - Swimming 2,35
Cross Country 2,35 Golf 2-45 Student Coun-
cil 2,45 Junior Class President 35 Prom
Committee Chairman 35 Spanish Club 4,
President 45 Pep Club 45 Teacher.
JULAINE PETRI - Artist.
JANET PETZOLD - G.A.A. 45 Modern
Miss Club 45 Beautician.
SUE PIERSCHALLA - G.A.A.5 Junior Gregg5
Senior Gregg: Secretary.
DOUGLAS PITTSLEY - Advanced Math
Club 2,45 Chemistry Club 2,45 Physics
Club 35 College.
CAROLYN PLAUTZ - G.A.A. 2-45 Archery
Club 2,35 Book Club 3,45 Commercial
PATRICIA PLISCH - Basic Math Club 25
G.A.A. 2-45 Drama Club 25 International
Club 3,45 Pep Club 35 Student Council 35
ROGER PLISCHKE - Ski Club 2-4: Cross
Country 3,45 Track 35 Curling Club 45
Forensics 45 Teahouse of the August
Moon 45 Accountant.
DONALD POLEGE - Basic Math Club 21
Advanced Math Club 35 Chemistry Club 35
LOIS POPPE - G.A.A. 2-45 International
Club 45 Homeroom Secretary 45 Teacher.
GARY PORATH - Conservation Club 45
MIKE PORTER - Biology Club 45 Projection-
ist Club 45 Arc Welder.
PEGGIE POST - "B" Squad Cheerleader
25 Pep Club 2-45 Spanish Club 25 Home-
room President 25 Varsity Cheerleader 3.
45 International Club 35 Junior Girls' Fi-
nance Committee 35 Mad Woman of Chail-
lot 35 Student Council Secretary 45 Senior
Seminar 45 Drama Club 45 WAHISCAN 45
Bellamy Award Committee Chairman 45
Homecoming Court 45 Teahouse of the
August Moon 45 G.A.A.5 Student Council
Workshop5 Cheerleading Camp5 College.
JANIS PREHN - Homeroom Treasurer 25
Drama Club 25 Pep Club 2,45 G.A.A. 2-45
Student Council Alternate 35 International
Club 35 Ski Club 35 Junior Girls' Finance
Committee 35 Mad Woman of Chaillot 35
Senior Seminar 45 Student Council 45 Fu-
ture Teachers Club 45 Bellamy Award
Housing Committee 45 Senior Class Play
Selection Committee 45 Teahouse of the
August Moon 45 First Grade Teacher.
RICHARD PRENTICE -
PHYLLIS PUFAHL - G.A.A. 2-45 Monitor 2,
35 Future Nurses Club 35 International
Club 45 Hair Stylist.
JO ANN PUNKE - Madhatters Trophy 25
Modern Miss Club 45 Accountant.
DAVE QUADERER - Track 25 Wrestling 2-45
Cross Country 35 Draftsman.
PERRY RAASCH - Intramural Sports 2-45
SUE RADANT - Pep Club 25 G.A.A. 2-45
International Club 3,45 Student Council
3,45 Junior Girls' Invitation Committee 35
Future Nurses Club 45 Nurse.
WAYNE RADANT - German Club 35 Elec-
tronics Club 45 Electrician.
JUDY RADLOFF - Pep Club 25 Student
Council Alternate 2,45 Junior Girls' Deco-
rations Committee 35 G.A.A. 2-45 Chem-
istry Club 35 Future Teachers Club 3,45
Senior Seminar 45 Physics Club 45 Ele-
SANDRA RADLOFF - Drama Club 25 Home-
room President 25 Pep Club 25 G.A.A. 2-45
International Club 35 Junior Girls' Holiday
Dance Finance Chairman 35 Ski Club 35
Future Teachers Club 45 Y-Teens 45 Medi-
BARBARA RADTKE - G.A.A. 2-4: Modern
Miss Club 45 Senior Gregg 4, Secretary-
Treasurer 45 Medical Assistant.
RUTH RAKOW - Student Council 25 Pep
Club 2,35 G.A.A. 2-45 Homeroom Presi-
dent 35 Monitor 45 Future Nurses Club 45
DIANNA RAUSCH - Drama 25 G.A.A. 2,35
Debate 25 Forensics 25 Monitor 2,45 Pep
Club 3,45 Modern Miss Club 45 Cosme-
MEDITH REAVILL - Pep Club 2,35 Drama
Club 2,35 G.A.A. 2-45 Summer Music Clinic
25 Modern Music Masters 3,45 Prom Deco-
rations Committee 35 Junior Girls' Decora-
tions Committee 35 Student Council Pub-
licity Committee 45 Senior Seminar 45
Homeroom President 45 Future Teachers
of America 45 Speech Therapist.
RON REEDE - Football 2-45 Baseball 2-45
MERION REETZ - Modern Miss 45 G.A.A. 45
DONNA REINKE - Homeroom Vice-Presi-
dent 25 Monitor 25 Future Teachers of
America 2-45 G.A.A. 2-45 Modern Miss Club
45 Elementary Teacher.
JIM REKOWSKI - Mechanical Draftsman.
THOMAS J. RHODA - Ski Club 2,35 Stu-
dent Council Alternate 2,35 Wrestling 35
Student Council 4: Physics Club 45 Mech-
BONNIE RHYNER - Factory Work.
PATSY RHYNER - G.A.A. 25 Junior Gregg
3: Senior Gregg 45 Secretarial Work.
GINGER RIEMAN - Junior Girls Holiday
Dance Decorations Committee 35 Modern
Miss Club 45 Junior Gregg 45 G.A.A. 45
Monitor 45 Technical Institute.
JOHN ROBERTS - SKYROCKET Reporter
4, Business Staff 3,45 Quill and Scroll 35
Forensics 3,45 The Mad Woman of Chaillot
35 Spring Play 45 Chemistry Club 35 Ad-
vanced Math Club 35 Senior Seminar 45
Senior Class Play Selection Committee 45
Homeroom Secretary 45 WAHISCAN Busi-
ness Staff 45 Drama Club 45 Bellamy
Award Program Committee 45 Astronomy
Club 45 Lycium 45 Chemist.
ROALD ROLFSON - Modern Music Masters
2-4, President 45 Pep Band 2-45 Drama
Club 25 German Club 2,35 Curling Club
2,35 Badger Boys' State 35 Homeroom
President 35 Conducting Course 3,45
Chemistry Club 45 Music Club 45 WAHIS-
CAN Staff 45 Optimist Boy of the Month
45 Uthrotar 45 The Mad Woman of Chaillot
45 Student Council 45 Tophatters 3,45 Quill
and Scroll 45 College - Sociology.
RICHARD ROLOFF - Rifle Club 25 Archery
Club 2,35 Business Administration.
DENNIS JAMES ROSENAU - Student Coun-
cil 25 Archery Club 25 Swimming 25 Rifle
Club 35 Business Administration.
JANICE ARLENE ROSENKRANZ - Future
Nurses of America 35 Book Club 35 Ski
Club 45 G.A.A. 45 International Club 45
DARYLL ROSENTRETER - Wrestling 2.
DIANNE ROSENTRETER - Book Club -35
G.A.A. 45 Secretary.
MARLENE ROSS - Basic Math Club 25 G.A.
A. 2,45 Advanced Math Club 35 Chemistry
Club 35 Senior Seminar 45 International
Club 45 German Club 45 Homeroom Vice-
President 45 College.
SUSAN ROSS - Student Council 25 Pep
Club 25. Spanish Club 2,35 International
Night 25 Chairman of Junior Girls' Cha-
perone Committee 35 lnternational Club
35 G.A.A. 3,45 WAHISCAN Student Life
Co-Editor 45 Senior Seminar 45 Wausau
Week Queen Court 45 The Mad Wo-
man of Chaillot 45 Future Teachers of
America 45 Y-Teens 45 Publicity Commit-
tee for Class Play 45 College-Elementary
LARRY ROTHENBERGER - Bookkeeper and
SHARON ROTHMAN - G.A.A. 25 Spanish
Club 25 Pep Club 2,35 Modern Miss Club
45 Art Club 45 Major in Art.
BARBARA ROUNDS - Ski Club 3: Senior
Gregg 45 International Club 45 Secretary
or Registered Nurse.
KAY ROZELLE - Music Club 2,35 Pep Club
2,35 Modern Miss Club 45 Pep Band 2-45
BONNIE LEA RUETHER - Junior Gregg 35
Senior Gregg 45 Secretary.
KENNETH RUETHER - Business Manager.
AUDREY RUSCH - Music Club 25 Pep Club
3,45 G.A.A. 2,35 Modern Miss Club 45
DOROTHY RUSCH -
TANGIE RUSCH - Biology Club 25 G.A.A.
45 Monitor 4.
WILLIAM RUST - Football 25 Intramural
Bowling 2,35 Intramural Basketball 25 Ger-
man Club 25 Track 35 Chemistry Club 35
Archery Club 45 Astronomy Club 45 Home-
room President 45 College.
MICHAEL RYAN - Student Council 25 Golf
2-45 Drama Club 25 Chemistry Club 25
B-Team Basketball 25 Pep Club 3,45 ln-
tramural Basketball 3,45 Teahouse of the
August Moon 45 Test Engineer.
DAN ST. CLAIR - Archery Club 45 Ski
Club 45 Draftsman.
ROBERT SANFORD - Cross Country 25
Tennis Team 2-45 Pep Band 2,35 Home-
room Vice-President 2,35 Spanish Club 3,
45 Physics Club 35 Chemistry Club 45
Uthrotar 45 Biology Major.
LYLE SANN - Automotive Mechanic .
JAMES SAVINSKI - Basic Math Club 2:
Advanced Math Club 3,45 Physics Club
35 Astronomy Club 45 College.
BENNETT SCHADE - German Club 25
Chemistry Club 35 Intramural Basketball
35 Bowling 35 Homeroom Basketball 3,45
Astronomy Club 45 Archery Club President
JIM SCHAEFER - Cross Country 2,-35 Wrest-
ling 2,35 Track 25 Homeroom Basketball
2,35 Intramural Basketball 35 Business
WAYNE SCHEIBE - Track Team 25 Student
Council 35 Basic Math Club 25 Advanced
Math Club 3,45 Physics Club 35 Intra-
mural Sports 2-45 Astronomy Club 45
JANICE SCHALOW - Future Teachers 2-45
G.A.A. 2-45 Homeroom Vice-President 25
Homeroom Secretarv-Treasurer 35 German
Club 3.4: WAHISCAN Business Staff 45
SKYROCKET Reporter 45 Student Council
45 Elementary Teacher.
EVA SCHEFFLER - Student Council 25
Homeroom Secretary 25 Biology Club 25
Pep Club 25 G.A.A. 25 Spanish Club 3,45
Pep Club 3,45 SKYROCKET Business Staff
45 Spanish Club Vice-President 45 Student
Council Art Comm. 45 College.
DONALD SCHEWE - Cross Country 2,45
Wrestling 2,35 College.
SUE SCHIEFELBEIN - Student Council 25
G.A.A. 2-45 SKYROCKET Personality Edi-
tor 45 Student Council Art Comm. Chair-
man 45 Art Club 2-4, Secretary 45 SKY-
ROCKET Reporter 35 Homecoming Art
Comm. 45 Art Major.
LOIS SCHILLING - G.A.A.5 Senior Gregg
DENNIS SCHLAG - Homeroom President
JULIE SCHLEI - Secretary.
DAVID SCHMIDT - Conservation Club 45
Certified Public Accountant.
JEANNE SCHMIDT - Drama Club 25 G.A.A.
25 Spanish Club 3,45 Pep Club 3,45 College.
LUCY SCHMIDT - Junior Gregg .35 Senior
Gregg 45 Private Secretary.
SHIRLEY SCHMIDT - G.A.A. 2,35 Secretary.
BRUCE SCHMOLZE - Spanish Club 35 Min-
istry - Missionary.
CAROL SCHNEIDERWENT - Drama Club
2,35 Pep Club 25 G.A.A. 3,45 Monitor 45
Senior Gregg 45 Secretary.
RUSS SCHOENEMAN - Track 3,45 Cross
Country 45 Electronics CIub5 Air Force.
SUE SCHOENFELD - Camera Club 2, Sec-
retary-Treasurer 35 Junior Gregg Club 35
Modern Miss Club 45 Monitor 45 Secretary.
CAROL SCHOEPKE - Future Nurses 2-45
G.A.A. 2-45 Student Council 35 Drama
Club 35 Homeroom Secretary 45 French
Club 45 Nurse.
PEARL SCHOEPKE - Art Club 2-45 Student
Council 35 Modern Miss Club 45 Secretary.
EDWARD SCHOESSOW - Projectionist Club
2-45 Certified Public Accountant and Data
SHARON SCHREIBER - Drama Club 2,35
G.A.A. 45 Social Science Teacher.
MARY SCHREINER - G.A.A. 45 Bookkeeper.
CAROL SCHROEDER - G.A.A. 45 Junior
Gregg 45 Monitor 45 Attend Concordia Col-
BARBARA SCHUETZ - G.A.A. 2-45 Spanish
Club 2,35 Pep Club 25 SKYROCKET Re-
porter 3, Sports Editor 45 Ski Club 3,45
Junior Prom and Holiday Dance Decora-
tions Comm. 35 Tri-M 45 WAHISCAN Sports
Editor 45 Music Club 45 Physical Educa-
CHRISTINE SCHULT - G.A.A. 25 Student
Council 2,35 Music Club 25 Operetta 35
Homeroom Secretary 2-45 WAHISCAN
Business Staff 35 Latin Club 3, Secretary
45 Drama Club 45 Accountant.
DONALD C. SCHULT - Future Farmers of
America 3-45 Junior Dairymen's Associa-
tion 2-45 Electronics.
DONALD J. SCHULTZ - Archery Club 3,45
Projectionist Club 2-45 State Traffic Patrol.
JAMES SCHULTZ - Track 2-45 Football 2-42
Pep Club 45 Wrestling 45 College.
ROGER SCHULTZ - Conservation Club 45
TERRI SCHULTZ - Beautician
MARY SCHUMACHER - Debate 2-45 Ski
Club 2-45 Drama Club 2,45 Badger Girls'
State 35 Spanish Club 35 Student Council
35 Senior Seminar 45 Senior Class Play
Properties Comm. 45 Social Worker.
CHARLES SCHYMANSKI - Basketball 2:
Advanced Math Club 2,35 Chemistry Club
2,45 Forensics 3,45 Physics Club 35 Tennis
3,45 Basketball 3,45 Junior Prom Publicity
Chairman 35 Teahouse of the August Moon
45 Intramural Basketball 3,45 Drama Club
45 Tophatters 45 Dentistry or Pharmacy.
SANDRA SCHYMANSKI - Pep Club 25 G.A.
A. 25 Senior Gregg 45 Secretary.
ROBERT SCUTKOWSKI - College.
BRIAN SEEFELD - Future Farmers of
America 3,45 Junior Dairyman 35 Conser-
vation Club 4.
BRUCE SEEFELD - Future Farmers of
America 2-45 Conservation Club 2-45 For-
SHIRLEY SEEHAFER - Junior Gregg 35
Senior Gregg 45 Social Worker.
THOMAS ,SEEHAFER - Intramural Basket-
ball 2-45 Homeroom Basketball 3,45 Home-
room Vice-President 45 Conservation Club
JANET SHANAK - Pep Club 25 Junior Gregg
35 Senior Gregg 45 Stenographer.
JUDY SHANAK - Pep Club 25 Junior Gregg
35 Senior Gregg 45 Stenographer.
KATHLEEN SHANNON - G.A.A. 2-45 Pep
Club 25 International Club 3,45 Homeroom
Secretary 35 Student Council 45 College.
JAYNE SHEIBRACK - G.A.A. 25 Camera
Club 2-4, President 45 Art Club 3,45 Art
BILL SHEPHERD - Golf 2-45 Curling 2-45
Homeroom Vice-President 25 Homeroom
President 35 Ski Club 2-45 Student Coun-
cil 45 College.
WILLIAM SHORT - Homeroom President
25 Tophatters 2-45 German Club 3,45 Music
Club 3,45 Quill and Scroll 35 WAHISCAN
3,4, Associate Editor 45 Quill and Scroll
President 45 Music Club President 45 Ar-
JOAN SICKLER - Junior Gregg 35 Senior
Gregg 45 Secretary.
GARY SIEWERT - College.
BARBARA SIGMUND - Future Nurses 2,45
G.A.A. 2,35 Practical Nurse.
DANIEL SILLARS - Ski Club 2-45 Home-
room President 45 Woodworking Field.
JAMES SIPPL - Ski Club 25 Physics Club
35 Intramural Basketball 3,45 Homeroom
Basketball 2-4, Captain 45 French Club 35
Intramural Volleyball 35 Bowling 35 Stu-
dent Council 35 Chemistry Club 45 College.
SANDY SLAMINSKI - G.A.A. 2-45 Official
at Music Festival 35 Music Club 45 Hos-
JEAN SLEETER - Forensics 2,45 Drama
Club 2-45 G.A.A. 2-4, Senior Head 45 Ski
Club 25 Homeroom Secretary 25 Tri-M 3,45
German Club 35 Physics Club 45 Teahouse
of the August Moon 45 College.
JIM SMIT - Debate 2-45 Forensics 2,35
German Club 2,-35 Drama Club 2-45 The
Man Who Came To Dinner 25 Madwoman
of Chaillot 35 Spring Play 45 Cross Coun-
try 45 Track 45 Student Council 35 Tea-
house of the August Moon 45 SKYROCK-
LEORIN SMITH - Electronics Club 3,4,
SHIRLEY SMITH - Future Nurses 25 Pep
Club 25 Junior Gregg 35 Senior Gregg 45
JUDY SONDEREGGER - Future Teachers
35 Chemistry Club 35 Physics Club 45
G.A.A. 45 Elementary Teacher.
ROGER SPIECHER - The Man Who Came
To Dinner 25 Madwoman of Chaillot 35
Art Club 45 Spring Play 45 Teahouse of the
August Moon 45 High School Choir
DOROTHY STANGE - Art Club 2,45 Prom
Decorations 35 Wausau Week Decorations5
JAMES STASNEY - Track 25 Astronomy
Club 45 Accountant. 1 5
PATRICIA STECKLING - G.A.A. 2-45 Tri-M
2-45 Future Nurses 2-45 Music Club 2-45
Book Club 25 Pep Band 2-45 Student
Council 45 Senior Seminar 45 Senior Class
Play Properties Comm. 45 Nurse.
SANDRA STEFFEN - Junior Gregg 35 Sen-
ior Gregg 45 G.A.A. 3,45 Secretary.
THOMAS STEIDLE - Archery 2,45 Baseball
Letter Award 35 Wrestler 35 Chemistry Club
3,45 Navy Officer.
MARY STEINER - SKYROCKET -3,45 Junior
Gregg 35 G.A.A. 3,45 WAHISCAN Business
Staff 45 Senior Gregg 45 Secretary.
ROGER STEINKE - Business.
JOHN STREETER - Armed Services.
BETTY LOU STROBACH - Book Club 2,35
Junior Gregg 35 Art Club 45 Court Steno-
LINAE STROHKIRCH - Future Teachers 25
Pep Club 25 G.A.A. 2,35 Junior Gregg 35
STEPHANIE STUBBE - Practical Nurse.
RONALD STURM - Paper Mill, National
PENNI SWANSON - G.A.A. 2-4: Junior
Gregg 35 Senior Gregg 45 Monitor 45 Pri-
KAY SWARD - G.A.A. 35 Beautician.
BARBARA TEMPLETON - F.T.A. 25 Pep
Club 25 G.A.A. 25 French Club 35 Monitor
LARRY TESKE - Conservation Club 2-45
BOB TESSMER - Swimming Team 35 Art
Club President 45 Further Schooling.
STANLEY TESSMER - Student Council 35
JOHN TETZLAFF - Football 2,35 Student
Council 25 Forensics 2-45 Homeroom Of-
ficer 2-45 German Club -35 International
Club 45 Ski Club 45 Business Management.
JON THAMES - Cross Country 25 Interna-
tional Club 45 Ski Club 45 Business Man-
SUSAN THIEL - G.A.A. 2-45 Drama Club 35
International 45 Pep Club 4.
THOMAS HARRIS - Spanish Club 4: Sales-
SUSAN THOMASGARD - Spanish Club 2.
3, Secretary 35 Pep Club 2-4, President 45
"B" Squad Cheerleader 25 Homeroom Sec-
retary 2,35 G.A.A. 2-45 Prom Decorations
Co-Chairman 35 Junior Girls' Co-Chairman
35 Varsity Cheerleader 3,45 Co-Captain 45
Spring Play Committee 35 Student Coun-
cil Commissioner of Pep 45 F.T.A. 45 Com-
mittee Chairman for State F.T.A. Conven-
tion 45 Bellamy Award Publicity Commit-
tee 45 WAHISCAN Business Staff 45 Teach
DAVID JOSEPH THORNWELL - Conserva-
tion Club 2-45 Forester.
DALE THURS - Baseball 25 Automobile
JANE TIETZ - Junior Gregg Club 35 Senior
Gregg Club 45 G.A.A. 45 Secretary.
CAROLYN TIFFANY - G.A.A. 2-4: Pep Band
2,45 Ski Club 25 Future Nurses of Ameri-
ca 25 Modern Music Masters 2-45 Latin
Club 3.45 Junior Girls' Decorations Com-
mittee 35 Senior Head of Softball 45 Senior
Seminar 4: Senior Class Plav Props Com-
mittee 4: Music Club 45 Art Club 45 Surgi-
NANCY TINKHAM - WAHISCAN Staff 3.
Editor-in-Chief 45 Sophomore Debate '25
Varsity Debate -3,45 Forensics 2,35 Senior
Seminar 45 Madwoman of Chaillot 35 Jr.
Girls' Dance Decorations Co-Chairman 35
Bellamy Award Committee Chairman 45
Sr. Class Play Selection Committee 45 Ski
Club 35 G.A.A. 2-45 Pep Club 25 Astronomy
Club 45 Spanish Club 2,35 Drama Club 45
Prom Committee 35 Jr. Class Secretary 35
Student Council Representative 2,35 Quill
and Scroll 3,45 Badger Girls' State 35
D.A.R. Good Citizen Award 4. Northwest U.
RICHARD TOBY - Swimming Team 2,35
German Club 25 Chemistry Club 35 The
Mad Woman of Chaillot 35 International
Club 45 Spring Play 45 Teahouse of the
August Moon 45 Ski Club 45 Business Psy-
JOSEPH PETER TRANETZKE - Archery
Club 25 Golf 2-45 Ski Club 45 Student
Council 45 Architectural Draftsman.
MICHAEL GEORGE TRANETZKI - Debate
2,35 Track 2-45 Forensics 2-45 The Mad
Woman of Chaillot -35 Student Council 2,35
Cross Country 2,35 Biology Club 25 Lyceum
3,45 International Club President 45 Latin
Club: Uthrotar 45 WAHISCAN Staff 45
Spring Play 45 Homeroom President 35
MARK TRANTOW - Archery Club 2,35 Ski
Club 2,35 Service.
DOUG TREMBATH - Track 2,45 Basketball
25 Ski Club 2-45 Cross Country 25 Student
Council 2,35 Uthrotar 35 Spanish Club 45
ROBERT UTECH - Rifle Club 25 College.
GEROLYNN UTECHT - Camera Club 25
Junior Gregg 35 International Club 3,45
Senior Gregg 45 Secretary.
LINDA VAN ORNUM - Transfer from Osh-
kosh, Wisconsin 35 SKYROCKET Reporter
35 F.T.A. 3,45 SKYROCKET Co-Editor 4:
Student Council 45 Quill and Scroll 45 Y-
Teens 45 Senior Class Play Publicity Chair-
man 45 Bellamy Award Publicity and
Registration Committee 45 Forensics 45
Student Council Alternate 45 Elementary
SHIRLEY VAN PROOYEN - Future Nurses
of America 2,35 Candy Sale Winner 2,35
Spanish Club 35 International Club 45
JUDY VAN SLETT - Spanish Club 25 IBM
CAROL VERGA - The Man Who Came To
Dinner 25 Drama Club 2,35 Pep Club 25
G.A.A. 2-45 Homeroom Secretary 25 Ski
Club 3,45 Junior Girls' Decorations Com-
mittee 35 International Club 45 Wausau
Eve Skit 45 Monitor 45 Airline Stewardess.
MARLENE VICKERMAN - Senior Gregg 45
MERLIN VOELSKE - Bowling 45 Vocational
School - Residential Drawing.
THOMAS VOGEDES - F.T.A. 45 Ski Club:
CONNIE VOIGT - G.A.A. 2-45 Student Coun-
cil Decorations Committee 2,35 Student
Council Alternate 25 Student Council 35
Drama Club 3,45 Pep Club 3,45 Math Club
25 SKYROCKET Reporter 2-45 Homeroom
Secretary 35 College.
GALE H. VOLK - Projectionist'Club 2,35
Electronics Club 35 P.A. Director 35 Navy.
DALE VOLKMAN - Baseball 2-45 Account-
JILL SUZANNE VON GNECHTEN - Home-
room Secretary 25 Pep Club 25 Drama Club
2,35 G.A.A. 3,45 Forensics 35 International
Club 45 Ski Club 45 Journalism.
KRISTIE WADZINSKI - Artist.
SUE WALTERS - G.A.A. 25 Junior Gregg 35
Monitor 35 Junior Girls' Decorations Com-
mittee 35 Modern Miss Club 45 Homeroom
Secretary 45 Executive Secretary.
RICHARD WARNKE - Ski Club 3,45 Intra-
mural Basketball 3,45 International Club
35 Future Teachers Club 45 Accountant.
ALLAN WEINBERGER - Football 2,35 Wrest-
ling 25 Homeroom President 45 Law En-
forcement or Construction.
STEVE WEINER - Debate 3,45 AFS Repre-
sentative to Italy.
DELORES WENDT - Book Club 35 G.A.A.
JIM WENZEL - Baseball 25 Intramural Bas-
ketball 2,35 Homeroom Basketball 25 Pro-
Jectionist Club 2,35 Business Administra-
BONNIE WESTBERG - Monitor 3,45 Future
Nurses Club 3,45 Modern Miss Club 45
PEGGY WESTGATE - G.A.A. 2-45 Pep Club
25 Spanish Club 2,35 Homeroom President
25 Student Council 35 Ski Club 35 Junior
Girls' Decorations Committee 35 Prom Dec-
orations Committee 35 SKYROCKET Re-
porter and Typist 45 Y-Teens Vice-Presi-
dent 45 F.T.A. 45 Senior Seminar 45 Kin-
DOROTHY WEYENETH - Drama Club 25
Forensics 25 French Club 3,45 SKYROCK-
ET Reporter 3, Copy Editor 45 Music.
BARBARA WHEELER - G.A.A. 2-45 French
Club 2,35 Pep Club 2-45 "B" Squad
Cheerleader Captain 35 WAHISCAN Busi-
ness Staff 3, Co-Assistant Manager 45
Junior Prom Decorations Committee 35
Homeroom Secretary 35 Properties Com-
mittee for Spring Play 35 Senior Class
Secretary-Treasurer 45 Homecoming Queen
Court 45 Varsity Cheerleader 45 Elemen-
JAMES T. WICKE - Chemistry Club 2, Vice-
President 45 Tophatters 2-45 Music Club
2-45 Physics Club Vice-President 35 Modern
Music Masters 3,45 Uthrotar 45 Student
Council 45 Lyceum 45 Merit Scholarship
Honorable Mention 45 Geologist.
JOHN WIECHMANN - Football 2-45 Basket-
ball 2,-35 Track 2-45 Ski Club 2,35 Interna-
tional Club 25 Uthrotar 35 Chemistry Club
35 Pep Club 45 Curling Club 45 Vice-Presi-
dent of Student Council 45 Homeroom
President Homeroom Secretary5 Business
BRUCE WIESMAN - Chemistry Club 25
Bowling 2-45 Track Manager 3,45
ROBERT LEE WIESMAN - Navy.
MARY WILDE - G.A.A. 2-45 Modern Music
Masters 2-45 German Club 2,35 Spanish
Club 3,45 Physics Club 45 College.
MARY KAY WILL - Ski Club 2-45 G.A.A.
2-45 Future Nurses Club 35 International
Club 45 Dental Assistant.
SANDY WILL - Sophomore Secretary-Treas-
urer 25 Student Council 25 German Club
Secretary 25 Nurses Club 25 Commissioner
of School Affairs 35 G.A.A. 35 Music Club
Secretary-Treasurer 45 Astronomy Club 45
SHARON WINKER - G.A.A. 35 Practical
LYNNETTE WIRT - Art Club 2: Student
Council 35 Music Club 2-45 German Club
3,45 Elementary Education.
TIMOTHY WOHLFAHRT - Homeroom Presi-
dent 25 Cross Country 25 International
Club 3,45 Pharmacy.
DALE WOLLER - Ski Club 45 Mechanical
DARLENE WOLLER - Modern Miss Club 43
DARLENE WOOD - Modern Miss Club 45
G.A.A. 45 Beautician.
MARY WORZELLA - Junior Gregg 35 Senior
Gregg 45 Secretary.
VERNON WRIGHT - Wrestling 25 Conser-
vation Club .35 Bowling 3,45 College.
JUDIE YACH - Music Club 3: G.A.A. 4:
Modern Miss Club 45 Beautician.
SUSAN YONKE - Spanish Club 2,35 G.A.A.
2,45 Pep Club 2,35 WAHISCAN Business
Staff 3, Co-Manager 45 Y-Teens 45 Tea-
house of the August Moon 45 College.
THOMAS YOUTSOS - Curling Club 2-4: Ski
Club 2-45 Bowling 25 Intramural Basketball
Baseball Manager 25 Football 35 Golf
SUZANNE YUNK - G.A.A. 2-45 Art Club 2.
45 German Club 35 Art School.
SUSAN ZAJACKOWSKI - Transfer '35 Stu-
dent Council 35 Latin Club 3, President 45
Wausau Eve Skits 3,45 Drama Club 35 Pep
Club 35 SKYROCKET Reporter 3,45 Home-
rom Vice-President 45 Senior Seminar 45
Future Teachers Club 45 G.A.A. 45 Tea-
house of the August Moon 45 Junior Girls'
Decorations Committee5 College.
DIANN ZASTROW - Pep Club 25 French
Club 2,-35 Book Club 35 Y-Teens 45 G.A.A.
45 Wausau Eve Skit 45 College.
GARY LEE ZASTROW - Track 25 Intramural
Basketball 2-45 Wrestling 35 Industrial
LYNN ZASTROW - Pep Club 25 French
Club 2,35 Book Club 35 Y-Teens Secretary
45 G.A.A. 45 Volleyball Captain 45 Wausau
Eve Program 45 La Crosse State - Gym
BETTY RAE ZERNICKE - Senior Gregg 45
DAVID FRED ZIMBAUER - Intramural Bas-
ketball 2-45 Tennis 2-45 Homeroom Bas-
ketball 2-45 Archery Club 35 Rifle Club 45
Cross Country .. .. . 96
Curling Club ... ... 81
Curling Team . . . J .104
Custodians ....... . 87
Administration . . . . . 16 Debate ,,,,,,,,,,. , , , 70
Archery Club .... . . 84 Drama Club ......... . . . 73
Art Club ......... . . 73 Exchange Students . . . . . . 40
Astronomy Club ..... . . 79 Football .......... . . . 90
Badger Boys' State .. 69 Forensics ............ ... 71
Badger Girls' State . . 69 French Club ,,,,,,,,,, ,, , 74
Band ............. .. 62 Future Business Leaders -
Baseball .....,.. .... 1 10 of America ............ 76
Basketball ....... .. 98 Future Farmers of America . 85
Bellamy Award . . . . . 36 Future Nurses ........ . . . 82
Biology Club ............ 78 Future Teachers of America . 77
Book Club .............. 67 German Club ............ ' 75
Cafeteria Staff ........ f . 87 Girls Athletic Association 83
Camera Club .......... . 84 Girls ports. ...........,. 113
Cheerleaders ............ 2 Glee lub - ............ 65
Chemistry Club . . .... . 78 Golf ,..,....... . . .108
Choir .......... .., ... 65 Gr ......... .. . 76
Conservation Club . .... 79 a Department ..... 18
13.11. lr .1
t 1' . l U . A U ..
r v 1 " , v
lf I' V V
-' Syl blfjgfp My Qycw
Fadllffy llld9X Gabrnska, Allan D. 22,111,127
Gehring. Ray 207.212
Genrick, Leslie H. 87
A ' Gessler, Gerald 19
Abrams, Allan 24
Anderson, Kenneth A 20,22,99,
Anderson, Ted 12 ' .
Augspurger. Miss Carol K 20,22
Baldi, Angela 7.43,211
Bannerman, Gilbert W 6.24.25
Baranowski, Edward, Jr. 17.20.58
Bartel, Dale R. 20,22
Beaumont, Robert 24
Becker, Miss Lydia E. 20,83
Beese, Arthur D.
Bellamy, David Jr. 6
Bellas, Harold G. 20
Bennett, Brian C. 20,30,32.80.81
Berard, Jack 12
Bischoff, Mrs. Miriam L. 20
Blaschka, Wayne 12
Boettcher, E. H. 6,25
Bonvincin, Miss Elda P. 21.75,
Borchardt, Mrs. Ruth M. 87
Borski, Evelyn Mrs. 87
Brown, Fred W. 6.24.36
Brockmeyer, Win. O. 126.96.36.199
Camps. Mrs. Evelyn G. 87
Cornwell, Miss Judith Ann 21.42.50
Coyilf-:AMrs. Sandra K. 21.22,41.
Curtis, Hugh F. 21
Dike, Lawrence C. 21
Dix, Richard Lee 21.38,100.101.
Dodge. Charles 6
Drown. Donald A. 21.32.38
Dzubay, Mrs. Elena A. 21
Dzubay, John 22,32,58,78
Eikeland, Mrs. Corinne J. 19
Evenstad. Ronald E. 22.63.101
Faust, Dr. Wilde F. 77
Fulmer, Burton 6,24
Furr, Larry N. 22.32.42
Gettrust, Ross P. 22,105
Gjetson, Mathew E. 22
Graebel, David 24
Griffin, Mrs. Judith 22
Groenewold, Roger 22,2-3.32.42
Hagemann, Arthur J. 23,26,31,
Harkness, Jon L. 23,27,28,78
Hedblom, Miss Patricia 23.33.72
Heisler, William F. 87
Helmeid, Mrs. Bonnie 23
Henderson, Arthur L. 23,29
Herbst, Miss Lucy 41.71
Hoard, Miss Joan M. 23,32,73
Hodges, Mrs. Darlene 29
Holtz, Mrs. Marlene M. 23
Hoven, Rev. D. C. 6
Hughes, Allan 22,23
Hylkema, Bernard P. 23.38
lhde, John L. 22,23,32,42.1O0
Jaecks, Mrs. Eleanor J. 87
Johnson, Allen 23
Johnson, George R. 24.32.38
Johnson, Harry A. 14,24.81
Johnson, Lowell W. 24,83,90,92
Kampfer, Donald C. 22,24,90
Keeler, Edmund L. 24.38.101
Kell, Mr. Elmer 24
Kickbusch, Elmer 87
Kiefer, Esther 22
Klinger. Mrs. Jeane L. 24
Krueger. Mrs. Josephine M. 87
La Certe, Mrs. Norma B. 17,76
Laird, Melvin R. 6
Langbehn, Dale 22,24,32,42,
Larson. Emma C. 24,32,38,133
Lee.Olaf C. 24.32.38
Lien, Mrs. Sylvia 25
Luttrell. J. Bart 25,72
Homecoming Royalty . . . . 44
International Club . . . . . . . 80
Intramural Sports ........ 111
Junior Class Officers ...... 150
Junior Dairymen's .. . . . 85
Junior Girls' Dance . .. .. 47
Latin Club ...,..... .. 75
Lyceum .......... .. 80
Majorettes ...... .. 63
Math Clubs ........... .. 72
Modern Miss Club ........ 83
Modern Music Masters .... 66
Music Club ............. 66
National Honor Society .... 69
Orchestra ............... 64
Pep Band ........... . . 63
Pep Club .......... . . 83
Projectionist Club . . . . . 86
Prom .......... .. 50
Quill and Scroll .. .. 68
School Board .. .. 24
Senior Awards ... . . . .136
Maas, Dr. Roger 6.24
McElrath, Mrs. Mary K. 24.25.
Madison, Jerry M. 25,-32,71,50
Marquardt, Ervin C. 12.25,32,
Marsh, Miss Jo Ellen 25,77
Marth, Mrs. Marian E. 25
Meidl, Paul 207
Meuret, Mrs. Kathleen A. 20.25.
Miller. Miss Margarette 6,36
Miller. Miss Suzan E. 22,25
Moody, Miss Madge L. 25
Nelson, Miss Inez M. 26
Okoneski, Miss Vida 24
Olson, Jack 6
Palmer, Mrs. Susan 206
Pauls, Wesley C.
Pischke, Karl D. 87
Pierce, Miss Margret M. 26,32
Plier, A. W. 24
Poulos, Chris G. 5,17,26,38
Radcliffe, John H. 30,32,42
Radtke, Mrs. Selma H. 87
Rakow, H. C. 24
Ramthun, Hanley P. 87
Reinemann, Carlton H. 26,38,50,
Reitz, Herbert 22.26,32.41
Rennhak, Miss Helen M. 26,32,
Reynolds, Robert G. 16,-32.38
Ridge, Hanley J. 17,32
Riedeman, Miss Marlene 26,32,
Riege, David H. 9, 25,65
Roeder, Mrs. Edna L. 87
Rosenhauer, George K. 26.32,
Ross, Miss Arlene J. 27.32.38
Rothwell, Angus 6
Sanford, Mrs. Thelma 27
Schadney, Miss Arzelee 27,32,46
Schaefer, Mr. Kenneth 24
Scheurman, Mrs. Ethel B.
Senior Class Play ......... 4
Senior Class Officers ..... 11
Senior Seminar ...... . . . 6
Ski Club .......... .... 8
Ski Team ............... 10
Skyrocket Staff .......... 6
Sophomore Class Officers . .16
Spanish Club ............ 7
Spring Play ............. 5
Stage Crew .... 8
Student Council . . . . . . . :-
Swimming Team .. .... f
Tennis Team ..... .... '
Tophatters ........ .... : '
Top Ten Seniors ... . . . .13
Track ........... .... 1 0
Uthrotar ....... . . . '
Wahiscan Staff . . . . . :I
Wausau Week . . . . . . 41
Wrestling ..... .... 1 O
Y-Teens .... . . . 8
Schubert, Mrs. Mary Ann 27,32,
Schubring, Mrs. Emma M. 87
Schumacher, Franklin V. 27,38
Scott, Miss Alma Lee 19.27.32
Seavers. Mrs. Marjorie 17
Seehafer, Mr. David 24
Shawl, Mr. Howard M. 27
Smiley, William A. 27,32,96,106
Smith, Charles 6
Smith, Paul 28.32.38
Sneeden, Mrs. Adeline 87
Solomonson, Allan G. 20.28,-32,
Sours, Mrs. Ruth W. 87
Staats, Donald R. 18,38
Stade, Ramon E. 28.80.118
Stelmahoske, Miss Isabelle E.
Swenby, Clifford P. 18.38
Tank. Miss Nathalie M. 28.32.83
Taylor, Miss Georgia Lee 28.32
Taylor, Marshall R. 6.16,37.76
Tetzlaff, Mrs. Elvera R. 17
Thomas, Eugene D. 28.90.95
Tobie. Mrs. Susan B. 28
Toburen, Ray 212
Torresani, Jack A. 28.109
Trempe. Mrs. Beatrice M. 87
Trittin. Mrs. Margaret R. 87
Ullrich, Mrs. J. W. 24
Ventzke, Norman W. 87
Volk, Mrs. Janet M. 5.29
Waterman, Mrs. Elsie K. 29
Watkins. Miss Nancy 32
Wekwert, Mrs. Martha 87
Wendorf, Mrs. Ruth 29
Westlund. Clifford H. 26.29.32
Whempner. Miss Janet 29
Wienke, Mrs. Lorraine M. 87
Woods. Stanley E. 29.30,38.50
Yelich, Thomas J. 29
Zepplin. Miss Mary 41
Zielsdorf. Miss Margaret E.
Abitz, Wesley 102,161
Aderhold, Russell 119
Ahrens, Dale 161
Ahrens, Kathleen 161
Ahrens, Terry 96,99,101,107,151
Aird, Brian 161
Albrecht, Patricia 63,151
Albright, James 79,119
Aldrich, Daniel 161
Allen, Barbara 76,151
Allen, Maureen 161
Allen, Terry 47,96,102,107,151
Allison, Scot 161
Alstad, Knute 68,90,109,111,151
Altmeyer, Diane 119
Amsrud, Robert 57,61,68,76,110,119
Anderson, David 65,79,161
Anderson, Edward 151
Anderson, Esther 47,151,205
Anderson, Gary 119
Anderson, Gloria 65,151
Anderson, lou Ann 42,53,58,82,119,177,
Anderson, Paul 151
Anderson, Steven 100,108,161
Anderson, Susan 161
Anklom, Larry 161
Anklom, Robert 161
Anklom, Sandra 56,57,63,161
Anklom, Susan 151
Arkens, Nancy 65,151
Arndt, Francis 151
Arps, Gregory 105,161
Arvold, William 8,43,46,56,63,69,72,81,
Aschbrenner, Belly 149
Aschbrenner, Fredrick 79,105,119
Aschbrenner, Warren 161
Aschcraft, Ronnie 6,36
Augustine, Joan 161
Autio, Allan 84,151
Averett, Patti 38
Ayers, John 151
Babcock, James 119
Babcock, John 57,151
Bach, Robert 119
Bachhuber, Mary 8,34,61,65,6B,69,78,112,
Badten, Pamela 42,119
Baeseman, Terry 119
Baker, Randy 161
Balgord, John 64,84,161,210
Ballschmieder, Mark 46,52,110,119
Bandock, John 151
Badock, Robert 161
Bandy, Mariiean 119
se, Linda 161
Baranowski, Edward, Jr.
aranowski, Jean 161
aranowski, Lorraine 151
aranawski, Nancy 119
Barons, Roger 161
Barry, Thomas 168
artelt, Thomas 79,161,169
artelt, Timothy 79,161,169
arttelt, Bonnie 76,119
Barttelt, Jerome 85,119
arttelt, Mary 161
Batten, Alan 161
Baum, Mary 161
aumann, Allen 161
aumann, Douglas 95,161
aumann, Gary 46,77,99,109,
aumann, Janice 49,65,75,151
aumann, Kathleen 119
aumann, Kenneth 168
Baumann, Richard 84,161
Baumann, Russell 151
Baumann, Sondra 151
aumann, Sharon 161
aumann, Thomas 151
euny, christine 12,52,53,55,59,79,80,83, Q
Bebout, louis 151
echt, Braian 158
eck, Gerald 161
Becker, Wayne 63,103,161
Beckman, Roxanne 119,173
eckmann, Susan 168
se, Thomas 86,95,107,161
B se, William 103,161
gs, Nancy 161
B m, Karen 62,63,64,151
m, Robert 41,62,64,161
, Patricia 64,149
ent, Sheila 78,168
ringer, Linda 16B
eilke, Karen E. 161
seiike, Karen F. 52,151
Beilke, Mary 70,71,151
eilke, Nancy 161
eilke, Thomas 161
Belke, Mary 119
Belke, Thomas 161
Bellamy, David 39
Bellas, Gerald 69,90,106,107,119,137,
Belohlavek, Nancy 161
Bembinster, William 149
aenedin, Jill 42,61,119,121,
Benson, John 151,159
B nson, Nechael 151,159
e z, Dennis 76,79,151
B ens, Cherie 19,57,151
Bergklint, Carol 76,119
Bergklint, Patricia 76,151
Bergman, Norma 64,161
este, Lynne 158
este, Renee 168
ethice, Roger 149
ethke, Brian 161
rn, Jeanne 52,64,127,151
Betts, Kathleen 65,158
etts, Roger 65,149
ey, Barbara 120
ey, Stephanie 168
iel, Mary 64,151
ielen, Kathleen 151
ierbrauer, Sheryl 120
Binkowski, Robert 105,158
'rd, Carol 151
119,173,194 -Aackwood, Kristin 28,65,120
Blair, Jane 65,161
Blakely, Jim 6
Blakewell, Kenneth 161
lank, Bonnie 52,158
Blaschka, Phyllis 76,82,120
Blaschka, Rita 56,71,151
Blaskowski, Theodore 151
Bliese, Barbara 151
liese, Fredrick 105,151
Bliss, John 21,81,104,110,151
Bliss, Patricia 60,70,7l,120,137
Bloom, Frank 161
Bloom, Kathryn 151
loom, Mary 65,151
loomquist, Karen 61,62,70,71,151
I , Gary 161,168
oe mer, Jane 161
Bo ter, Faith 65,158
oelter, Wayne 161
Boettcher, Elton H.
Bohl, Kathryn 120
Bohm, Gary 120
randenburg, Dennis 151
randenburg Diana 151,159
randenburg Gary 8,21,46,74,120
Gary L. 62,64,95,168
randt, Carolyn 151
randt, Donald 76,151
Brandt, Karen 56,57,12O
B on, Douglas 161
re ner, Egon 33,68,69,73,108,120,137
rehmer, James 84,161
rendemuehl, Beverly 161
rennan, James 149
drendemuehl, Patricia 121
Bersnahan, Barbara 151
Bresnahan, William 120
reunig, Maynard 121
Bricko, lyle 161
Brinkman, Darlene 121
Brodhead, Robert 68,75,87,108,l14,150,
Broecker, Cheryl 161
Broecker, John 76,151
Brose, Jamie 73,112,151
drown, Bonnie 161
rown, Calvin 121
rown, Dennis 71,105,121
rown, Judith 121
rown, Kenneth 159
rown, linda 161
Bohman, Ralph 111.151
Bombagi, laura 120
Bombagi, Nancy -151
Bootz, Gary 151
Bootz, Joann 120,137
Borchardt, Charles 65,161
Borchardt, David 151
Borchardt, lynn 72,151
Borchardt, Sandra 161
orchardt, Walter 120
oreen, Richard 151
Bornfleth, David 151
Barsavage, Barbara 161
avage, Sherry 120
orsovage, Thomas 151
i, Ronald 120
138 , Charles 4a,49,62,6s,ce,12o
orth, David 95,161
orth, Terry 120
oruch, Andrew 151
shley, Gary 120
o shley, Gene 151
ousley, Prosper 151
owen, Linda 57,161
rown, Peter 161
rown, Richard 107,151
rown, Thomas 110,151
rown, Timothy 161
William B. 96,151
rueggeman, Daniel 85,121
rueggeman, Gene 151
ruess, Michael 121
uch, James 121
uechler, Scott 104,110,161
uedding, Dennis 121
Buehler, Judith 64,75,l51
Buildr, Thomas 151
undy, Yvonne 56,57,121
urk, Christopher 161
urger, William 31,62,64,69,111,121,
Burnett, Cheryl 121
Burnett, Dale 161
usch, Daniel 149
ush, Mary 64,75,161,200
usko, Jacaualine 161
uss, Cheryl 57,161
usIs,3 Lynn 43,81,90,93,94,106,107,121,
utenhott, Craig 81,161
Bulenhotf, Robert 151
Bath, Barbara 161
uttke, Gerald 151
uttke, Melanie 64,121
utzow, Charles 161
Ulm, Paul 34,46,62,63,64,121,145,203
abelka, Paul 103,121
es, Duane 161
Bangle, Jane 2,7,46,59,62,6B,83,119,137, Berkmann, Ruth 161 ayce, Beverly 8,42,46,69,80,114,120,137, p, Caren 121
203,212 Berndt, James 41,151 138 amp, Carl 81,110,161
Banik, Jacqueline 151 f" Bernick, John 105,119 !Boyd, John 79,120 Cambell, Amanda 168
Banik, Paulette 168 4 Berzill, Gary 50,109,151 Braatz, Daniel 90,107,111,151 Cambell, Karen 161
Banik, Susan 151 Berzill, Sandra 151 randenburg, Andrea 56,161 ampbell, lois 65,121
Doug Johnson and Esther Anderson welcomed the Bellamy Award delegates with a toast at the Red Rail dinner-dance on Wednesday, Octo-
ber 7. The hosts and delegates were treated to a dessert of lefse - Norwegian pastry.
Domres, Lynn 62,75,82,162
Donehauer, Karen 65,75,162
Donner, Kathleen 3,8,12,46,203
Dornbrock, Carol 123
Drabes, John 123
Drake, Linda 152
Drews, David 84,162
Drews, James 162
Driessin, Van 68,81 ,1 09,1 52
Dufedk, Gary 111,149
Royce 124 A
Dumdey, David 111,152
- Duncanson, Joel 57,81,162
Duranceau, Audrey 64,124
urkee, Georgena 124
urkee, Richard 152
ee, Roger 152
urkee, Thomas 152
Dustin, Jamie 152
Duwe, Donald 79,85,152
Duwe, Jedric 56,76,84,152
Dymora, Sharon 159
Dyson, David 69,168
Dyson, Peter 136,137,149
Dzanbozoff, Christine 124
Foerster, Julie 34,50,59,68,70,117,152,
Faland, Carolyn 152 V
Foland, Marilyn 64,152
Fareen, Steven 152
Forsmo, Sharon 65,82,125,174
Farsmo, Susan 152
Foss, Mary 152
Fox, Charles 8,46,69,74,81,83,102,125
Fraedrich, Lee 125
Fraedrich, Raymond 31,125
France, Gail 162
Franck, Gail 21,159
Frank, Patricia 162
Freiberg, Charles 162
Freiberg, Jay 152
Freiberg, Lyle 31,125
Freitag, Marek 162
Fremming, James 125
Fremming, Linda 168
Frickenstein, Gerald 125
Frigg, Richard 162
Fritz, Alan 76,105,107,152
Froehlich, Steven 107,162
Froom, Lindo 125
Fry, Kath-ryn 152
Fuchs, Marilyn 65,125
Fulmer, Jacquline 56,63,7O,71,152
Fuss, Karin 75,168
Fust, James 162
Fust, Sandra 125
Seniors listened attentively as class presidential candidates
speeches and as vice-presidential and secretarial candidates
Campbell, Mary Lou 121
Camps, Mary 7,62,63,64,151
Camps, Thomas 34,59,68,79,89,109,11l,
Canfield, Geoffrey 151
Carlson, Carol 115,161
Carlson, Daniel 151
Carlson, Jack 151
Carlson, Jay 121
Carpenter, Pamela 122
Carpenter, Stuart 62,63,64,65,151
Carroll, Edward 85,161
Carspecken, Christine 9,56,69,122,136,137,
Carver, 'Todd 100,110,161
Casanova, Clark 151
-Casanova, Grant 63,70,75,107,161
Case, Mary 122
Casperson, Leanne 56,63,161
Chaignot, Terry 75,81,110,122
Champine, Mafgaret 151
Champine, Mary 122
Charboneau, Curtis 151
Cherek, James 151
Christensen, Howard 8,48,63,65,68,73,75,
Christian, Beverly 56,57,151
Christian, Bonnie 122,137
Christian, Nancy 60,122
Chrouser, Patrick 70,161
Chrudimsky, Patricia 122
Cigan, David 57,63,107,161
Clairmore, Sharon 122
Clark, Bruce 107,151
Clark, Marion 64,122,200
Clorkcwski, Jerome 151
Cleveland, Carol 161
Clifford, William 46,52,78,103,122,188
Cline, Donald 31,151
Cloutier, Judith 42,122,138
Clure, Dennis 83,111,122
Coeper, Larry 168
Cohodas, Lois 151
Colby, Arlene 122
Colcord, Audrey 122
Colcord, Michelle 60,69,74,122,137,195
Colcord, Robert 149
Coleson, Roger 11,68,69,75,8O,122,127,
Cook, Colin 151
Cook, Donald 123
Cook, Kathleen 161
Cooper, Alan 56,57,151
Cooper, Dennis 161
Corbin, Jeffrey 168
Corbin, Timothy 103,123
Coulouarn, Anaig 40,56,57,69,74,80,115,
Cronce, Sandra 123
Cronk, Michael 161 '
Csencsics, Frances 64,82,123
Cumber, Daryl 161
Cutting, Marsha 49,5B,68,70,123,136,137
Czechowicz, Rose Ann 168
Czeck, David 123
Czeck, Allen 95,161
Czeck, Judith 123
Czerwinski, Dale 123,132
Czerwinski, Dean 123,132
Czerwinski, Laura 161
ahlke, Dale 151
bec, Richard 151
allmann, Craig 84,123
Dalnodar, Michael 161
Dalnodar, Sara 70,161
Daumann, Harlan 161
Davis, Pauline 161
Davis, Thomas 151
Day, Sally 60,63,68,151
Day, Susan 60,68,69,123,137
Dean, Edward 123,132
Dean, John 103,123,132
Dean, Lucinda 151
Debalske, Denise 151
r'NDebalske, Dennis 151
ebroux, Michael 85,161
effner, Elaine 151
egner, Darlene 161
egner, James 151
egner, Judith 161
egner, Sue 64,123
DeHaven, Dara 113,123
DeHaven, Jack 95,161,164
Dehlinger, Jonathan 161
Dehnel, James 149
Deland, Dale 151
Delf, Cheryl 82,123
elf, Edward 79,123
Delf, Pamela 161
ellenbach, Michael 161
enfeld, Kathryn 123
,Depper, Carol 5O,159'
Depper, Cynthia 159
epper, Diane 168
ern, Jean 162
etert, Leonard 123
Deutch, Sandra 52,56,58,162
Deuantier, Paul 6
Deving, Mary 162
Dickinson, James 162
Didrickson, Marsha 151
Ufebel, Dorothy 60,162
ietsche, Peter 149
le che, Sherrie 151
iMuzzio, Charles 149
ittman, Charles 85,123
ittmar, Jerald 84,162
Dix, Fredrich 151
odson, Nancy 62,151
:Doede, Christine 152
oede, -Donna 56,60,75,123
fi, ede, Robert 162
rfb ede, sieve 109,162
D ering, Duane 162
oering, James 79,123
Doering, Kaye 162
Doering, Vernon 162
Doescher, Susan 63,152
Dolaff, David 33,64,86,159,20O
Domka, David 162
zubay, John 8,48,62,63,72,107,162
Ebersold, Larry 64,162
dwards, Lawrence 95,100,162
dwards, William 81,110,111,124
ggebrecht, Dale 152,
ggebrecht, David 68,108,124,137
Eggebrecht, Shirley 124
Ehler, Kristine 162
hlert, Carol 124
hlert, David 162
hlke, Susan 124
ikeland, Rebecca 52,56,162
isenman, John 152
Elford, Dale 162
lford, Kenneth 149
lston, Charles 107,152
Ely, John 162
Endvick, Cheryl 152
Engebrecht, Anna 124,137
ngels, Bonnie 124
ngman, David 124
ngstrom, Lloyd 152
fxEngstrom, Randall 62,152
nkers, Dianne 62,162
rdman, Jack 88,90,95,99,152
Er man, Kathleen L. 162
Erdman, Kathleen S. 162
Erdman, Mary 65,162
Erdman, Karen 65,162
nn, Larry 79,85,152
Erickson, John 162
Erickson, Kathleen 124
' son, Robert 95,168
son, Daniel 124
Eschenbach, Douglas 124
Essels, Gary 149
xlsireen, David 61,75,81,152
tzkin, Elaine 69,70,71,124,136,137
Etzkin, Rosalie 52,64,162,200
tzkin, Sarah 162
uler, James 105,162
Gaedtke, Donald 162
Gaiewski, Colleen 152
Gaiewski, Daniel 149
Gaiewski, Joyce 65,162
Gall, John 41,95,162
Gardner, L. A. 39
Gardner, Susan 126
Garske, Barbara 126
Garskic, Ellen 152
Gorski, Mary 19,152
Gauerke, Thomas 109,111,126
Gauer, Duane 168
Gaulke, Daniel 95,159
Gebauer, Mary 168
Gehrke, Charles 76,126
Geier, Mclry 152
1 Geiger, Sheldon 52,96,99,101,152
' Geiger, Suzette 162
Geiser, James 84.162
' el, Robert 110,149
Gereou,' Gloria 65,126
- Gering, Georgia 65,152
Gering, Jane 126
Gerlach, Dale 81,126
Geske, Mary 152
Gettino, Kathryn 112,114,152
Gibcke, Greta 126
Giese, Gary 83,90,105,152
Giese, Mary 152
Giese, Suzanne 152
Gilbertson, Gilbert 162
Gilbertsan, Lynn 50,57,63,112,152
Glasel, Bonnie 21,152
Glasel, Pamela 162
Glasel, Sandra 60,69,126,137
leason, Enid 69,75,76,126,137-
lenetzke, Michael 162
limm, Robert 162
oede, Marlene 64,152
rtz, Jamie 57,69,126,136,137
uler, Wilbur 105,124
Evans, Christopher 56,95,100,108,162,169
Evans, James 162
Evans, Jeffrey 57,81 ,162,164,169
vans, Judith 162
vans, Paul 7,43,83,90,92,93,94,116,120,
'Qgvenc Richard 152
Qvanson, Dennis 148
venson, Mary 162
venson, William 152
'ue, Thomas 63,162
Kathy 159 -
Falkowski, Antoinette 124
Fehl, Georgianna 113,124
Fehl, Jean 124
Fehl, John 152
ehl, Robert 124
elch, Clarence 105,162
elch, David 85,124
elch, Jean 152
'NFelio, Juanita 152
eltz, Luana 152
enhaus, Grace 162
- nhaus, Richard 152
enske, Myles 162
Goetsch, Bonnie 7,62,63,65,152
Goetsch, Bruce 21,152
Goetsch, Dennis 162
- oet ch, Donna 152
etsc Doris 152
oets , Gary T. 126
oe sch, Gary W. 76,110,126
etsch, Harley 152
Goetsch, Joan 152
Goetsch, John 8,27,34,88,98,99,106,107,
Goetsch, Karen 162
Goetsch, Robin 162
Goetsch, Sally 126
Goetsch, Sharon 82,126
Goetsch, Susan 60,168
Goetsch, Thomas 65,162
Goff, Patricia 162,168
Gohdes, June 126
Goldlzerg, Mariorie 82,83,126,130,131,173
Goodwin, Everett 10,64,69,72,96,107,126,
Goralski, Chris 95,103,162
Gorman, Mary 152
Ferge, Marcile 152
Ferguson, William 124
Filber, Laura 152
iltz, Albert 162 ,
iltz, Michael 73,124
inet, Gregory 33,68,152
ink, John 95 -
ink', Robert 46,103,125
Gorman, Timothy 83,152
Gorski, Dawn 152
!Gorski, Dora 46,52,71,73,126
Gosse, Dennis 162
Gould, Mary 162
Goulet, Charlene 162
Goulet, Linda 126
Grabau, Barbara 75,149
Grabau, Kay 64,152
Graebel, Clark 86,96,110,152,159
Graebel, Donald 126
raebel, Scott 81,86,110,152,159
Graefe, Charles 126
, Graefe, Darlene 162
raefe, Diane 162
Graefe, Marcia 126
Fisher, Ronald 125
'Fitzke, Alan 152,159
itzke, Elmer 152,159
laker, Susan 8,33,46,69,72,114,125,137,
X Elannery, Robert 84,102,152
lesburg, Leon 162
lieth, Kathleen 162
rasmick, Richard 78,107,152
ray, Judith 56,60,63,69,79,126,136,137
reen, Charles 149
Green, Judith 152
Green, Ronald 62,126
offarnus Glenn 153
reen, Virginia 62,152
reenfield, Gary 109,126 '
reenup, lSara Lul Sally 127
remler, Sharon 76,127
renier, Gary 152
resen, Willis 152
resens, Marilyn 127
ribowski, Katherine 152
irtzmacher, Pamela 61,127
irtzmacher, Thomas 162
raff, Kay 152
rosinske, Dorothea 61,127
rosinske, Kathryn 61,68,152
roth, Pamela 152
ruening, Marlys 152
runenwald, Dennis 85,127
ruenwald, Karen 162
ruenwald, Shirley 162
ryniewski, Thomas 162
uenther, Clark 152
uenther, Faye 65,159
uenther, Mark 162
ullaume, Willmer 152
ummo, Lawrence 79,127
underson, Karen 162
underson, Shirley 152
underson, Tyrone 162
utknecht, Dennis 127
utowski, Dennis 149
utowski, Michael 159
aase, Mary 82,152
abeck, Jerry 168
abeck, Larry 162
abeck, Paul 127
ackbarth, Randy 162
ackbarth, Virginia 64,127
aebig, Kenneth 127
aebig, Ronald 152,159
ateman, Cheryl 21,127
agen, Corene 65,152
agen, Grant 162
agenbucher, Edward 149
agenbucher, William 162
agge, A. Woodson 57,162
Katherine - 61 ,62,152
alder, Steven 110,127
alkoski, Michael 57,152
alkoski, Shelby 115,162
all, Allen 149
all, Barbara 168
all, Kathleen 149
alverson, Susan 64,128
amann, Linda 82
ammers, Joel 128
anig, Michael 103,162
anke, Alanna 76,152
annemann, Georgia 64,128
annemann, Larry 68,152,212
ansen, Diane 168
arding, Thomas 128
Hoffman, Pam 163
Hottman, Ross 163
Hoflman, Sheryl 129,137
Hoffmann, Dennis A. 72,163
Holbrook, Penelope 163
Holbrook, Sue 153
Holbrook, Wayne 149
Holder, Sharon 153
Hollinger, Dale 153
ollman, Russell 159
Holster, William 46,129
Holtz, Mary 56,60,62,63,153
Holup, Roberta 50,153
olzem, Gwen 163
Hook, Judith 62,63,163
Hook, Richard 48,62,63,65,129
Hopkins, Mary 163
Hosford, John 6
oughton, George 72,159
ward, Virginia 153
Huber, Carol 163
Huber, John 153
Huber, Joseph 129
Hubert, Dianne 163
Hubert, Fichard 153
Hudson, Kenneth 10,85,98,99,101,129
Huebner, Charles 61,76,129
Huhnstock, George 84,163
Huhnstock, Kathleen 129
Humphrey, Ann 53,61,68,70,71,80,153
Hunt, Mary 153
Huppman, Robert 153
Huseby, Patricia 163
Hussong, Cathy 163
Hussong, David 41,86,163
Hussong, Marcia 50,153
utchison, Peggy 153
lken, Cheryl 41,129
Imbach, Frank 56,69,129,137
lmm, Bruce 163
lson, Dana 159
lson, Kristen 65,149
abolnski, Michael 163
ackson, Jill 83,153
cobi, Barbara 129
acobi, Jane 163
cksan, Ronnie 49,65,90,105,111,129
aecks, Bruce 153
Jaecks, Marilyn 163
Jaecks, William 149
Jaegler, Lyle 129
Jahnke, Marsha 56,57,77,153
QJahns, Dianna 65,163
Johns, Leroy 129
ahsman, Harold 153
akubowski, Judith 41,153
James, Alan 163
anikowski, Lawrence 129
anikowski, Sharon 65,129
Janisch, Michael 79,159
Jarovski, Stanley 79,129
Jauernig, Beverly 161
Kaiser, Herman 92
Kolinoski, Carol 130,137
Kolinoski, Maxine 72,153
Kamhloz, Sue 64,85,163
Kamin, Carol 153
Kaminski, Barbara 130
Kaminski, Virginia 130
Kamrath, Thomas 81,163
Kapus, on 111,130
Kardack, Louise 153
Kleinschmidt, Michael 14,78,90,93,94,107,
Klemp, Barbara 163
Iemp, Diane 153
I mp, Robert 81,153
ine, Douglas 68,69,131
Klinger, Don 96,163
Klinger, Janice 153'
Klinger, Jerome 79,131
nglge'l, Dale 131
Karr, Craig 4,6,7,36,56,57,69,81,90,92,
Kasten, Gretchen 163
Kasten, Karen 130
Kasten, Nancy 153
-Keebaugh, Steven 168
Kell, Nancy 159
Kell, Wilbert 149
Kellbach, Kay 163
Kellnhauser, John 71,163
ellogg, Charles 163,169
Kempf, Catherine 163
Kemps, Jack 84,153
Kennedy, John 163
Kennedy, Paul 149
ent, Kandice 65,163
ent, Kathleen 65,152
er eter Mary 130
ersten, Karen 153
eskey, Katherine 52,60,73,160
Kettner, Darlene 64,153
Kettunen, David 75,107,130
Kettunen, Dennis 57,105,107,163
ing, Charlee 65
irk, Mary 163
ischel, Carol 56,63,163
islow, James 90,109,111,131
islow, Thomas 163
ittchell, Linda 64,74,163,200
Kittel, Diane 76,153
Klinger, Kenneth 79,153
s, Barbara 57,63,77,163
Klo inki, Gerald 131
Kluck, Allen 131
Kluender, Diane 163
Kluetz, Carol 153
luetz, Dale 163
luetz, Michael 65,78,153
ver, Cheryl 56,153
I eve , Susan 74,153
l , Ch leen 163
Klug, me 73,153
Klux, Rudolph 85,163
Knaack, Carol 46,65,131,203
Knaack, Paul 64,153
Knapp, David 131
Knetter, Judith 163
Knetter, Thomas 131
Knippel, James 131
Knippel, Paul 62,101,109
Knoblock, Russell 168
Knoeck, Nancy 57,153
nudson, Jenifer 163
och, Richard 153
Koeffler, Jo Ann 163
Koegler, Daniel 131
Koenig, Bruce 102,153
oenig, Frederick 63,65,84,153
Koenig, Mark 110,131
k,Koerten, Ben 153
Koerten, Frank 131
oerten, Garrett 57,65,73,131,192
arper, Elizabeth 52,58,162,178,183
arties, Michael 152
artkopf, Faith 128
assel, Susan 65,128
oupt, Gaye 162
avlovick, Jeanette 152
ayes, Patricia 56,57,58,163,180,185
eahlke, Howard 168
Heahlke, Katherine 152
Hebron, Sally 163
Heckendorf, Eugene 163
Heeren, Wayne 163
Hehling, Cheryl 163
Heidemann, Sheryl 152
Heisler, Eugene 128
Held, Phyllis 168
Helke, Candice 163
Helmke, Gary 105,163
Hemmrich,, Karen 128
Hemmrich, Phyllis 152
Hench, Perry 128
Henderson, Patricia 149
Henke, Constance 163
Henke, Joann 128
Henkelman, Leonard 152
Hennig, Margo 56,62,83,128
Hensel, William 53,110,128
Herning, Gayle 128
Hersch, Catherine 152
Hesse, Joann 163
Hessert, Peter 2,'l9,26,34,46,52,59,68,
Hett, Judith 152
Hettinga, Amy 152
Hettinga, Lynda 129
Heyer, Trudy 84,129
Hildebrandt, mane 76,159
Hilmershausen, Janet 153
Hinner, Lawrence 129
Hintz, Eileen 77,129
Hintz, Virginia 84,129
Hintze, Peter 129
Hinz, Duane 129
Hitz, Julianne 57,153
Hoeft, Kathleen 65,129
Hoeppner, Barbara 153
Hoeppner, Georgiana 159
Haessel, William 102,153
Hoff, Peter 79,153
Hoffman, Bonnie 163
Hoffman, Dennis L. 149
ig, Mary 129
Jehn, Brian 163
Jehn, Forrest 84,129,181
Jehn, Jeanne 153
ehn, Joann 163
ehn, Lynell 78,163
ehn, Thomas 105,129
ehn, Virginia 64,153
len, Judith 153
elmeland, David 81,163
eland, Richard 81,130
enks, Mary 163
Jenks, Richard 84,111,153
Jenks, Sandra 130
Jensen, Kristen J. 153
ensen, Kristin M. 76,153
eske, Gloria 78,168
irgil, Mary 130
irgil, Susan 65,163
Johanniing, Charles 153
Johnson, Bob 6,38
Johnson, Carla 153
Johnson, Donald 108,130
dohnson, Douglas 8,48,61,63,64,70,81,110,
hnson, Karen 163
ohnson, Linda 19,50,60,153
ohnson, Sandra 153
ohnson, William 153
ohnston, David 102,163
J ' Charles 86,153
as, dra 130
Jones, rbora 153
Jones, Bronwen 58,130,137,18B
Jones, Christine 153 -
Jones, Dennis 61,56,163
Jones, Douglas 149
ones, Joann 65,78,163
Jones, Mary 64,153
ones, Ronald 130
Jorstad, Terry 130
oseph, John 130
oseph, Sally 65
osiger, Karen 115,153
osiger, Michael 130
oss, Ruth 153
uedes, James 153
Juhlke, Bonnie 159
Kabella, Kathy 163
Kaetterhenry, Dennis 56,57,130,136,179
Kahler, Linda 65,130
Kittel, Mary 7,62,131
latt, David 131
Kleiber, Harland 131
I Kleiber, James
lein, Susan 70,163
Kleinschmidt, Betty 131
orst Cheryl 76,159,163
ohnhorst Terry 153
1 -I 1 James 79,131
Ray Gehring, assisted by Dick Meidl, risked life and limb to supply
1 WAHISCAN editors with unique shots..
Kolpackl, Kenneth 131
Kolokowski, Lora 153
Kolubaka, Steven 159
Kopp, Lynn 163
Kappa, Karen 168
Kordus, Marlene 76,153
Korf, Susan 163 9
Koskey, Katherine 163
Kasmerchock, Marcia 52,58,60,62,74,80,
Kottke, Barbara 131
Kovach, Lloyd 131
Kovach, Stanley 46,132
Koy, Patricia 154
Koziel, Karen 132
Kranz, ' Bonnie 164
Krause, Catherine 164
Krause, Cheryl 159
Krause, Donald 154
Krause, Gloria 164
Krause, Joan 164
Krause, Judith 65,154
Krause, Thomas 164
Kreill, Anne 82,132
Kreici, Sherry 75,154
Kriehn, Beverly 132
Krienke, Gerald 154
Krienke, John 95,102,164
Kroening, Cynthia 132
Kroening, Evonne 164
Kroening, Janice 132
Kroening, John 154
Kroening Stephen 110,164
Kroening, Wayne 154
Krueger, Ruth 132
Kruit, Kathleen 164
Krusko, Brian 132
Kryshak, Margaret 154
Krzmarcik, Lynn 60,132
Kubowski, Mary 154
Kuehl, Leonard 95,105,164
Kuether, Wayne 164
Kufahl, Peter 164
Kufahl, Roger 164
Kufahl, Sandra 154
Kulpinski, Thomas 164
Kumbera, Jeanne 19,154
Kumbera, Mary 132
Kundo, Beverly 164
Kunze, Charlotte 154
Kunze, Michael 132
Kurth, James 68,78,81,90,120,132,136,201
Kurth, Janet 132
Kurth, Julia 159
Kurth, Terry 154
Kusel, Richard 132
Kutchera, John 132
Kuvmera, Michael 95,164
Kyle, Elaine 132
Laatsch, Gary 84,132
Laatsch, Ronald 64,164
LaCerte, Daniel 64,81,104,1l0,111,154
Lach, Sue 75,154
Laffin, Coral 154
Laftin, Kurt 132
Laftin, Sandra 132
LaHaie, Mary 47,75,154
Lambrecht, Harvey 164
Lambrecht, Lynne 62,164
Lambrecht, Norman 154
Lassow, Ronald 8,48,49,59,63,68,117,133,
Lattimer, Jay 78,110,164
Lattimer, Lynn 154
Lau, Dana 164
Lausten, Linda 154
Lavake, Roxanne 154
Lawonn, Sonia 164
Lawrence, Charles 133
Lawrence, Gerald 154
Lawrence, Michael 164
Lawson, Barbara 63,75,133
Lawton, Linda 65,164
Le Duc, Allen 84,154
LeGrande, Renee 168
Leipzig, John 95,164
Leitermann, James 56,154
Lella, Mary 164
Lemke, Charles 33,90,130,131,149
Lemke, Lu Ann 60,68,154
Lemke, Richard 164
Lemke, Sonia 154
Lemke, Susan 164
Lemke, Suzanne 133
Thomas 79 154
Lenz, Rosalie 69,133,137
Lenzner, Roger 164
Leopold, Juanita 154
Lepak, Charles 154
Lerch, Dennis 76,86,154
Letto, Dennis 164
Letto, Mariean 168
Levandoski, June 75,133
Levandoski, May 154
Lewandoski, Dennis 133
Lewandoski, Doris 154
Mathie, John 164
Mathie, Michael 164
Mathies, Jennifer 155
Mathisen, Gerald 164
Mathison, Virginia 6
Mathwick, Lyle 164
Mathwich, Michael 164
Mathwich, Pamela 53,56,60,155
Mathwich, Thomas 81,134
Mathwick, Robert 164
Matis, Emil 149
Mattern, Bruce 21,155
Matushak, Janice 164
Mau, Richard 105,164
McCabe, Gerald 90,93,94,109,134
McCabe, Steven 174
McCarthy, Susan 134
McCormick, Michael 90,116,155 ,
McCullough, Rene 83,86,90,91,103,134
McCullough, Susan 57,164
McDonald, David 79,155
McDonell, Kathleen 155
McEachron, Edgar 48,49,63,70,164
McElrath, William 57,63,65,100,109,155
McElroy, Robert 93,120,134
McGivern, Christine 164
McGuire, Lewis 134
McWatters, Michael 134
Meidl, Paul 84,155
Mendrzycki, Lawrence 134
Mendrzucki, Paulette 164
Markel, Mark 81,165
Merwin, Edward 149
Merwin, Ralph 135
Merwin, Roger 65,165
Krae lin Cheryl 65,132
Landrath, Dennis 154
Kroeplin, Susan 154
Kroeplin, Vernon 168
Krohn, Carol 57,154
Krohn, Mechael 84,154
Kralikowski, Peter 46,98,109,132
Kranenwetter, Susan 57,164
Lang, John 5,56,69,70,80,108,133,136,137,208
Lang, Randell 164
Lang, Richard 70,164
Lange, Michael 154
Langhoff, Larry 133
Lewandoski, Eugene 164
Lewis, Howard 103,164
Lewitzke, Janice 133
Lewitzke, Nancy 58,60,61,82,133
Lewitzke, Richard 95,164
Light, James 79,154
Meseke, Gloria 57,82,135
, Dennis 164
Krueger, Gail 164
Krueger, James 154
Krueger, John 43,93,132
, Mark 154
, Marvin 164
Krueger, Randy 154
Krueger, Richard 154
Langsdort, David 133
Langsdarf, Silas 164
Lopinski, Michael 164
Thomas 31 ,68,69,96,133,136,137
Larson, Lindo 154
Lashua, Garry 154
Laska, Michael 164
Lindow, Terrence 48,49,65,69,75,133,137
Linscott, Lyle 164
Lippke, Faye 76,154
Lister, Andrea 60,80,154
Little, Calista 154,159
Little, Christine 154,159
Little, Sharon 164
Litzer, Mark 154
Litzer, Richard 133
Livoti, Linda 164
Meseke, Gordon 165
Mesenberg, Daniel 168
Mesenberg, Kenneth 155
Mesenberg, Sandra 165
Metcalf, Nila 122,155
Metz, Charleen 165
Metz, Joe 135
Metz, Kathleen 155
Meurett, Carol 127,135
Meurett, Charlotte 155
Meurett, Jean 155
Meyer, Gary 159
Meyer, Joseph 110,135
Meyer, Kenneth 155
Meyer, Margaret 165
Meyer, Sandra 8,53,112,122,135
Meyer, Stewart Todd 71,90,92,120,130,
John Lang typified many senior high students who sought moments of
quiet reading and research in the library.
Loiz, JoAnn 65,71,164
Lombard, Janet 56,58,133
Lombard, Ricky 168
Londerville, Paul 164
Londerville, Susan 75,133
Lonsdorf, David 68,95,154,159
Lonsdorf, Steven 68,81,96,104,114,154,159
Loos, Antoinette 133
Loos, James 95,105,164
Lorenzen, Mary 57,134
Louze, Barbara 7,43,45,134
Lowry, Laura 65
Luchman, John 164
lueck, Peggy 154
Lue'dtke, Jerome 164
Luedtke, Judy 134
Luedtke, Lloyd 79,134
Luedtke, Russell 154
Luetschwager, Richard 56,154
Lund, Georgia 134
Lunker, Donna 154
Maas, Charlotte 13,34,77,130,131,134,148
Maas, Gregory 46,60,68,134,203
Maaser, Bruce 8,48,54,62,64,70,78,154
Maaske, Kenneth 154
Macomber, George 154
Madden, Constance 134
Madison, Judith 134
Magnuson, Gregg 84,164
Main, Warren 84,164
Midlikowski, Marilyne 135
Mientke, Calvin 155
Mientke, Marlys 135
Mikkelson, Charleen 8,42,46,135
Mikkelson, Robert 135
Millard, Harold 155
Miller, Bonnie 159
Miller, Duane 119
Miller, Gary 155
Miller, Jacquelin 47,50,53,57,15O,155
Miller, Jerry 112,163
Miller, Kay 42,46,60,68,130,131,135,2
Miller, Linda 135
Miller, Rose Mary 168
Miller, Shirley 155
Miracle, Gary 165
Mitchell, George 155
Mohr, Nancy 165
Monday, Jack 149
Monday, Kathleen 165
Monday, Peter 85,165
Monk, Thomas 165
Moore, Robert 165
Mootz, Robert 155
Morgan, Sigrid 84,138
Maier, Paul 134
Maire, David 164
Malak, William 134
Maley, Margaret 47,71,154
Maley Timothy 164
Manuel, Kathleen 46,83,134,138
Morris, Jack 149
Morris, Kathleen 51,53,112,155
Morrison, Patricia 56,165
Mortenson, Clark 84,155
Mortenson, Rita 84,165,169
Mortenson, Terry 165,169
Moseman, Linda 50,60,155
Marcott, Edward 73,83,103,134
Marcott, Kathryn 154
Marcatte, Jerome 134
Marek, Karen 154
Maring, Linda 159
Marquardt, David 134
Marquardt, Richard 168
Marquardt, Susan 56,134
Marquardt, Yvonne 64,159
Marquis, Lyle 134
Marquis, Ruth 164
Marquis, Sue 64,154
Marschall, Kathleen 115,164
Marschall, Thomas 154
Mueller, Daniel 79,85,155
Mueller, Gail 155
Mueller, Gary 155
Mueller, Judith 114,138 i
Mueller, Karen 138
Mueller, Kathryn 64,138
, Laurene 165
, Nancy 115,137,138
Mueller: Ronnie 95,165
ski, Joann 138
Morson, Craig 154
Martell, Paul 79,134
, Gary 134
Marten, Sharon 154
Marthi David 6,37,69,90,92,93,94,99,118,
Martin, Jerry 164
Mason, Anne 60,68,69,83,127,134,136,
Maszk, Barbara 164
Maszk, Gerald 134
Mathe, Pat 164
Nason, Max 165
Nass, Dale 111,155
Nass, David 69,84,137,138
Nass, Patricia 56,57,60,13B
Neese, Margaret 155
Neitzke, Kathleen 165
Nelson, Albert 155
Nelson, Cheryl 138
Nelson, Gerald 62,63,111,155,
Nelson, Janes 168
Nelson, Marllynn 58,60,78,138
n,' Mary Kay 138
n, Richard 95,165
n, Rod 57,136,138
e, Rosemary 149
erad, David 159
eubauer, Duane 95,100,109,165
eubauer, Rodney 90,109,116,155
euman, David 165
eumann, Betty 64,149
ewman, Christine 57,70,71,165
ewman, Vernon 155
ichols, Virginia 76,155
ickel, Constance 155
ickel, Robert 138
ielsen, Nancy 56,138
ienow, Judith 138
iewnly, Terrence 165
ikolai, Monica 165
imz, Cynthia 65,165
imz, David 155
imz, Sherrie 84,138
inneman, lan 2,42,46,60,77,82,138
mann, Donald 139
mann, Duane 165
mann, James 65,155
r, Floyd 95
rg, Robert 7,11,43,46,56,71,83,135,
, Suzanne 2,55,58,59,60,78,79,
orth, Judith 41,139
orton, Judy 165
ovitzke, Sharon 64,84,139
owak, Susan 155
owitzke, Michael 79,139
owitzke, Ruth 139
uerngerg, Roger 165
ussbaum, Paul 62,63,139
utter, Kenneth 155
utting, Karen 165
utting, Mariorie 69,137,139
ylen, Albert 86
ylen, Joe 155
berman, John 110,159
bermeier, Susan 155
plander, Harvey 90,107,155
'Brien, Janet 64,119
'Conner, Katherine 155
'Conner, larry 165
'Conner, Thea 139
elke, Daniel 84,139
ffer, larry 165
hde, Diane 64,155
hde, Norbert 165
hrmundt, JaJhn 155
hrmundt, Julie 114,139
hrmundt, Thomas 165
hrmundt, William 79,139
ldenburg, Julie 47,52,73,79,155,173
elson, Clark 27,33,99,108,139,141,172
llhoff, Barbara 139
Ilhaff, Mary 165
lie? Joann 53,58,68,69,72,137,138,139,
lmstead, Dawn 165
lsen, James 57,107,165
lson, Bonnie 139
lson, Daniel 139
'Neil, Patricia 73,155
nheiber, Judith 155
nheiber, William 8,46,110,123
pick, Christine 165
pick, John 155
rth, Mary Ellen 168
rtwein, Thomas 90,93,107,139
sborn, Kenneth 155
sheim, Robert 155
sswald, Patricia 155
sswald, Steven 149
strander, Joseph 57,102,155
string, Sandro 7,43,44,56,112,114,116,
strowski, Eugene 155
tto, Gloria 155
tto, Karl 48,49,63,101,155
ge, linda 69,75,135,139
etzold, Sharon 112,165
gel, Arthur 140
gel, Audrey 155
gel, Bruce 165
gel, Diane 58,140
gel, Faye 155
gel, Ronald 165
lenik, Mary 155
Iesh, Gary 140
po, Stephen 165
pendorf, Thomas 168
rish, Katherine 165
rker, John 155
rlier, John 86,165
rsans Tom 73,102,110,159
sholk, Ferna -
sholk, Marion 165
ssow, Anne 165
ssow, Gary 165
uIs,' Wesley 165
ulson, Janice 155
ulson, Joel 165
AHISCAN editors: Sue Ninnemann, Sue Ross, Tom Camps, Julie Foerster, Bill Short, Nancy Tinkham, Peg
Post, and Roald Rolfson earnestly considered the problems of yearbook lay-out.
Pellett, Pamela 165
Pepin, Aaron 64,140
Pepin, Edward 123
Pepke, Mary 140
Pergolski, James 149
Pergolski, Margaret 149
Peroutka, William 155
Perry, James 21,68,109,155
eshak, Blair 155
K eters Alan 155
rs, Gary 140
Peters, Mary 165
eters, Michael 10,74,90,99,101,110,140
eters, Thomas 78,165
eterson, Allan 168
eterson, Gary 62,162
Peterson, Judith 165
Peterson, Kelly 57,84,103,165
APeterson, Kenneth 14,57,74,122,140,176
Peterson, Loretta 65,,115,165
Petran, Robert 41,81,165
Petri, Cindy 62,65,165
Petri, Joreen 155
Petri, Julaine 140
etrick, .David 165
. etrowski, Kathlyne 33,165
etzold, Janet 140
faff, Caryl 60,75,155
'ngston, Mary 165
Pi l, Barry 165
bJPierschalla, Susan 140
Piian, Susan 155
Pilgrim, Marvin 165
k Pittsley, Douglas 140
Pittsley, Karen 56,165
Npmsiey, Leon 19,s4,15s
Plantiko, Arthur 149
Plantiko, Robert 155
lantiko, Susan 155
Ploutz, Carolyn 140
Plautz, Laurie 155
Plisch, James 165
Nklisch, Patricia 140
Plisch, Suzanne 47,60,62,77,155
Plischke, Roger 46,47,52,81,96,102,110,140
Sroeske cheryl 155
x Polege Donald 140
Polese Robert 56155
oppe Kenneth 165
Poppe 1.ols 65140
Porath Gary 79140
Porath, Joan 50,155
Porath, Thomas 85,168
Porter, linda 155
Porter, Michael 78,140
Pospyc alla, Christine 168
ospycholla, Linda 155
t, Peggie 2,7,43,44,46,56,59,60,68,69,
rast, Betty 155
Prain, Michael 165
Prehn, Janis 34,46,56,140,173,184
Prentice, Jerry 165
Prentice, Richard 149
Preuss, David 155
Preuss, linda 165
Preuss, Noel 155
Price, Kathleen 165
Priebe, Marsha 155
Priller, Pamela 155
Prochnow, Allan 165
Pufahl, Phyllis 140
Punke, Joann 140
Pupp, Roger 165
Pyke, Merlene 165
Richey, Cathy 166
Richmond, Wayne 156
Richter, Joseph 64,168,200
Rieman, Ginger 142
Ringwelski, Dennis 156
Ringwelski, Floyd 166
Quaderer, David 140
Quaderer, Robert 95,105,107,165
Risau, Judith 159
Ristow, Judith 84,166
Ristow, Robert 166
Ritchie, Dale 156
Raasch, Perry 140 Ritchie, Kathleen 149
Raasch, Susan 165 Roberts, John 46,52,58,60,61,68,71,80
Radant, Bruce 155 142,190,193,203
Radant, Sue 69,137,140 Roble, Paulette 156
Radant, Susan 155 Rockow, Donald 155 '
Radant, Wayne 140,189,193 Rodewald, Dennis 84,105,166
Raddatz, Donald 107,165
Raddatz, Janet 155
Raddutz, Richard 155
k, Rebecca 156
Roeder, Dennis 168
Roeder, Kenneth 100,101 ,109, 1 66
Roeder, Norvel 156
Allen 50,81 ,1 10,1 56
Rogalla, John 78,156
Rohde, Dawn 82,166
Radke, Susan 76,165
dloff, John 155
R dloff, Judith 141
Radloff, Sandra 53,141,174,192
Radtke, Barbara 141
Radtke, Kenneth 84,165
Radtke, Sharon 155
Raduechel, Michael 64,149
Raduechel, Susan 165
inville, Patricia 65,155
Raiek, Gary 165
Rakow, Ruth 83,141
andl, Roger 165
Ransom, Marcia 155
asmussen, Richard 65,73,155
Rasmusson, John 165
Raspel, Jean 165
ausch, Dianna 141
ay, Daniel 168
Reavill, Medith 65,127,137,141,184
Reavill, Moreen 114,165
edmond, Michael 86,165
Redmond, Thomas 155
eed, Patrick 100,101,108,166
Reede, Ronald 90,94,141
Reetz, Diane 141
Reetz, Gary 107,166
Reetz, Merion 141
Reich, Christine 166
Rein, Terry 166
Reineking, Craig 52,53,56,75,102,155
Reinicke, James 95,166
Reinke, Donna 114,141
einke, Jillian 156
ekowski, James 141
ynolds, David 156
Reynolds, Guy 68,96,102,108,156
Reynolds, Susan 166
Rohde, Rodney 79,155
Rohloff, Martha 156
Rohmeyer, Joseph 156
Rolfson, Roald 2,8,34,46,48,55,56,59,63,68
Rolnecki, Michael 81,156
Roloff, Richard 142
Roloff, Sharon 156
Romonowski, Jack 168
Romonowski, Judith 149
Rosemurgy, Stuart 81,90,'l10,156
Roseneau, gennis J. 142
Roseneau, ennis W. 168
Rosenberg, John 95,100,107,166
Rosenkranz, Janice 142
Rasentreter, Daryll 132,142
Rasentreter, Dionne 132,142
Ross, Marlene 142
Ross, Susan 2,7,34,35,43,44,46,53,59,68,
Rothenberger, Lawrence 142
Rothenberger, Roger 166,169
Rothman, Russell 5e,1eo,1a6,1a4
Rothman, Sharon 142
Rothmeyer, Dennis 95,166
Rothmeyer, Larry 156
Rothmeyer, Roger 156
Rothmeyer, Sandra 64,156
Rounds, Barbara 64,142
Rounds, Richard 166
Rounds, Thomas 56,81,166
Rowland, Carol 155
Rozelle, Kay 62,64,142,143
Rozmenoski, David 156
Rozmenoski, Stan 156
Rudell, Penelope 166
da, Thomas 56,141
Rhyner, Bonnie 64,141
Rhyner, David 168
Rhyner, Doreen 64,166
Rhyner, James 65,105,107,166
ice, James 166
ichards, Ann 166
Richards, Lois 76,141
, Bonnie 142
Ruether, Harold 166
Ruether, Kenneth 142 '
Rupp, Richard 166
Rusch, Audrey 142
Rusch, David 56,81,156
Rusch, Dorothy 149
Rusch, Nancy 165
Rusch, Tangie 142
Russ, Dawn 165
Russell, Paul 156
A ,WW , A
Intense concentration vyas displayed by musicians in the orchestra's
string bass section during rehearsal for a fall performance.
Russett, LeAnn 165
Rust, Margaret 62,165
Rust, Susan 156
Rust, William 78,8-1,142
Ruthenberg, Joseph 95,165
Rux, Gary 156
Rux, Marliss 156
Ryan, James 65
Ryan, Jane 165
Ryan, Michael 8,43,46,68,83,110,143,
Rydell, Beverly 61,68,156
Sodowski, Frank 123
Sadowski, Michael 166
St. Clair, Daniel 84,143
Salzer, Gerald 156
Salzman, Kenneth 48,49,52,62,73,166
Salzsieder, Barbara 166
Sanders, Sylvia 159
Sandholm, Tim 90,156
Sandquist, Craig 84,166
Sanford, Robert 68,74,108,143
Sann, Lyle 85,143
Sann, Mardella 166
Sann, Marrell 166
Sann, Patricia 156
Savinski, James 143
Schade, Bennett 84,143
Schade, Jack 110,156
Schultzj Duane 168
Schultz, Gary 156
Schultz, James 90,92,93,105,107,144
Schultz, Jay 65,166
Schultz, John 156
Schultz, Karen 166
Schultz, Kay 47,62,64,156
Schultz, Nancy 166
Schultz, Terri 149
Schultz, Virginia 156
Schultz, Wayne 156
Schulz, Beverly 156
Schulz, Glenn 156
Schulz, James 148
Schulz, Karla 166
Schumacher, Mary 69,70,73,8O,115,137,144
Schumacher, Peggy 166
Schumann, Karen 156
Schumann, lla 166
Schumann, Paula 57
Schuster, Myron 79,158
nberg, Geraldine 119
tz, Jerome 166
Schwictenberg, Dona 65,70,166
Schwister, John 57,144
Schwister, Lauren 156
Schymanski, Charles 31,46,49,52,71,144
Schymanski, Sandra 64,145
Scott, Fredric 68,74,83,96,103,156,188
ski, Robert 145
ski, Susan 156
Seaquist, Charles 149
Seefeld, Brian 79,132,145
Seefeld, Bruce 79,132,145
Seegert, Barbara 166
Seehafer, Darlene 166
Seehafer, Fredrick 156
Seehafer, Shirley 65,145
Seehafer, Steven 79,156
Seehafer, Thomas 79,107,145
Sellung, James 84,156
u, Waleen 156
Semrau, Michael 99,101,109,156
Senoraske, Paul 166
Seymour, Dole 156
Shanak, Janet 64,65,145
Shanak, Judith 145
n, Bradley 81,96,107,156
n, Emily 53,57,166
n, Kathleen 57,145
Shavie, Robert 95,166
Sheerar, Richard 48,49,63,156
Shelbrack, Mary 84,145
Sheldon, Gary 156
Steckling, Patricia 56,62,69,137,146
Steffen, Sandra 146
Steidinger, Larry 167
Steidel, Thomas 84,146
Steinagel, Fred 167,168
Steiner, Mary 58,6O,146
Steinke, Dwight 156
Steinke, Roger 146
Stencil, Denis 107,156
Steppert, Steven 167
Sternberg, Bernard 63,65,96,107,156
Stevens, Clark 2,8,18,26,31,34,46,48,54
Stiel, Janice 167
Stilles, Sherry 114,156
Stolen, Turi 2,35,47,52,53,57,59,68,11
Stone, Carolyn 52,524,168
Schlund, Paul 143
Schmidt, Bernard 96,166
Schmidt, David 143
Schmidt, Deede 166
Schmidt, Donald 156
Schmidt, Georgia 159
Schmidt, Gerald 79,156
Schmidt, Jeanne 74,137,143
Schmidt, Karen 166
Schmidt, Linda 166
Schmidt, Lucy 143
Schmidt, Michael 79,143
Schmidt, Shirley Ann 156
Schmidt, Shirley Jean 143
Schmidt, Terry 64,68,90,107,156,210
Schmieden, Kermit 166
Shepherd, Susan 159
Shepherd, William 56,81,110,145,176
Shibilski, Daniel 166
Short, William 2,8,34,48,49,59,63,68,145,
Shavers, Janice 56,60
Sickler, Joan 145
Sielaff, Kathleen 166
Siewert, Gary 145
Sigmund, Barbara 145
Sillars, Daniel 148
Simons, Nancy 156
Simonson, Linda 166
Simpson, Jennifer 74,166
Sims, David 156
Schmirler, Jeanne 72,143
Schmitz, Mary 166
Schmitz, Patricia 166
Schmoeckel, Sandra 156
Schmolze, Bruce 144
Schneck, Susan 166
Schneider, Karen 166
Schneider, Mary 64,166
Schneiderwent, Carol 144
Schnell, Philip 166
Schnelle, Dale 166
Schoenborn, James 149
Schoeneman, Russell 107,144
Schoenfeld, Susan 144
Schoenfelt, Fred 81,166
Schoenrock, Arlene 166
Schaefer, James 143
Schaefer, Patrick 96,166
Schaepe, Mary 156
Schaller, Patricia 60,166
Schalow, Bruce 166
Schalow, Janice 56,58,60,115,143
Scheffler, Dixie 156
Scheffler, Eva 61,74,143
Scheffler, Janice 156
Scheffler, Rita 166
Scheibe, Carole 166
Scheibe, Wayne 53,143
Schepp, Conrad 156
Schepp, Dale 156
Schewe, Donald 96,143
Schiefelbein, Roy 166
Schoenrock, Carol 156
Schoenrock, Dawn 166
Schoepke, Carol 144
Schoepke, Linda 156
Schoepke, Pearl 144
Schoessow, Edward 86,144
Scholfield, Bruce 159
Schott, Michael 156
Schreiber, Charleen 166
Schreiber, Dennis 166
Schreiber, Nancy 76,156
Schreiber, Sharon 144
Schreiner, Mary 144
Schroeder, Carol 144
Schroeder Thomas A. 81,166
Schroederi Thomas E. 166
Skibba, Nancy 166
Skic, Anthony 107,166
Slagoski, Thomas 156
Slaminski, Sandro 145
Sleeter, Jean 46,63,64,80,115,145
Smit, James 46,49,69,70,71,73,96,107,136,
Smart, Lawrence 166
Smith, Greg 156
Smith, James 166,169
Smith, Jane 166,169
Smith, leorin 146
Smith, Nancy 166
Smith, Sandra 156
Smith, Shirley 146
Sonderegger, Judith 146
Streeter, John 146
Strehlow, Carol 157
Strehlow, Lauren 167
Strek, Charles 167
Strek. Gilbert 167
Strobach, Betty 146
Strohkirch, Linae 146
Stroik, David 167
Stubbe, Carol 167
Stubbe, Gary 96,146
Stubbe, Kay 167
Stubbe, Leslie 167
Stubbe, Stephanie 146
Stullrieon, Douglas 3,12,19,31,54,78 96 1
Sturm, Carolyn K. 167
Sturm, Marilyn 167
Sturm, Ralph 79,157
Sturm, Judith 146
Sudut, Judith 157
Sullivan, Patricia 157
Sundell, Robert 167
Swanson, Penni 113,146
Swanson, Timothy 155
Swozee, Leslie 41,49,157
Swift, Sherry 157
Tabako, Diane 157
Tabako, Thomas 167
Talcott, Patricia 157
Tanck, Carol 157
Tanck, Thomas 167
Tapper, Gary 157
Tapper, Pamela 76,157
Tapper, Sharon 157
Tashe, Carol 167
Taylor, Jeanette 157
Teige, Harold 168
Templeton, Barbara 146
Templeton, David 64,110,167,200
Tessmer, Janet 157
Tessmer, Karen 168
Tessmer, Michael 157
Tessmer, Robert L. 73,146
Tessmer, Robert S. 167
Tessmer, Stanley 146
Tetzlaff, Gary 110,157
Tetzlaff, Jerry 157
Tetzlaff, Joan 157
Tetzlaff, John 146
Teuke, Mary 56,167
Thames, Jon 146
Thiel, Pamela 157
Thiel, Susan 65,146
Thirsten, Susan 62,168
Thomas, Dennis 149
Thomas, Harris 74,147
Thomas, Jacqueline 157 .
Thomas, Patrick 157
Thomasgard, Susan 56,58,69,112,125 13
Thompson, Yvonne 167
Spakoski, Alan 156
Sparks, Janet 56,6O,64,156,200
Sparr, Charles 63,166
Spotz, Joan 167
Spiecher, Roger 46,49,65,142,146,203
Spiegel, Paul 31,156
Spulak, Jacqueline 166
Spulak, Ronald 156
Stachovak,- Jane 156
Stahmer, Karl 81,156
Stahmer, Richard 81,166
Stange, Dorothy 146
Thor, Randall 167
Thornewell, David 79,147
Thurs, Dale 147
Tietz, Jane 137,147
Tiffany, Carolyn 63,65,75,147
Tiffany, Thomas 70,167
Tilkens, Gloria 19,157
Timler, James 167
Tinkham, Nancy 2,34,54,58,59,69,70,83
Toby, Richard 46,64,147,203
Toshner, Duwayne 157
Towle, Judith 157
Traeger, Jacqueline 63,75,167
Tranetzke, Joseph 147
Tranetzke, Stephen 167
Tronetzki, Michael 56,59,61,6B,71,75,80,
Schiefelbein, Susan 61,68,73,143
Schield, linda 156
Schield, Pamela 156
Schilling, Alan 156
Schilling, Lois 143
Schlag, Dennis 143
Schlei, Julia 143
Schlitz, Nancy 56,57,166
Schroth, Sandra 57,78,144,188
Schubring, Marilyn 168
Schubring, Susan 156
Schubring, William 144
Schuetz, Barbara 34,59,60,63,68,89,113,
Schuetz, Gary 90,156
Stankowski, Patricia 64,166
Staples, Mark 90,93,107,156
ski, Stephanie 159
Stasney, James 57,146
Steckling, Carol 64,156
Steckling, Gerald 84,166
Steckling, Jerel 107,166
Trantow, John 57,109
Trantow, Mark 147
Trantow, Michael 157
Trantow, Patricia 167
Treliggl, Alison 58,60,63,68,157,177180
Treichel, Diane 157
i, Thomas 68,75,96,107,157
Trembath, Catherine 21,47,52,57,62,83,112,
Trembath, Douglas 64,74,83,102,106,107,
Treptow, Michael 149
Tress, Richard 157
Trester, Yvonne 167
Treu, James 68,99,101,157
Treu, Nancy 167
Whaley, Richard 167
Wheeler, Barbara 43,44,58,68,112,118,122,
Wicke, James 8,31,32,48,49,63,65,69,79,
Wiechmann, John 7,27,57,81,83,90,92,106,
Wienandt, Susan 63,167
Wienke, Harold 167
Treu, Neal 90,147
Treu, Pamela 70,167
Trittin, Gerald 157
Trittin, Joanne 167
Turner, Donald 167
Tuttle, James 167
Ullrich, David 51 ,68,88,96,98,99,107,l50,
Utech, Dale 21,74,159
Utech, Robert 147
Utech, Sherrie 167
Wiesman, Bruce 31,107,111,148
Wiesman, Robert 129
Wilde, Allen 105,168
Wilde, Gladys 158
Wilde, Mary 27,54,62,113,129,137
Wilk, Jeffery 158
Will, Alun 168
Will, Mary 129
Will, Michael 168
Utecht, Gerolynn 147
Uttech, Nancy 167
Van Ness, Mary 167
Van Ornum, Linda 57,69,71,137,1B7
VanProoyen, Nancy 157
VunProoyen, Shirley 147
Van Rixel, Barbara 157
Van Slett, Judith 147
Veenstra, Sidney 57,78,157
Vehlow, Elizabeth 157
Venlzke, Dianne 62,157
Verga, Carol 42,124
Vickerman, Marlene 124
Viertel, Nancy 157
Vigneau, Kathleen 157
Viller, Carol 167
Vilter, Gloria 157
Viste, Deborah 0o,65,73,167
Voelske, Merlin 124
Vogedes, Alice 167
Vogedes, Thomas 148
Vogen, Linda 75,157
voaghi, Sheldon 167
Voigt, Connie 60,148
Voigt, Peter 157
Volk, Gale 148
Volkman, Dale 109,125
Von Gnechten, Jill 126
Vorwalske, Robert 65,157
Wadinski, Michael 31,50,157
Wadzinski, Kristie 149
Wadzinski, Steven 167
Waieski, Linda 168
Waldinger, Lon 74,96,157
Wallace, Mary 65,157
Wallner, James 120
Walterbach, Wendy 157
Will, Sandra 56,63,1-14,148
Williams, Cassandra 158
Williams, Scott 63,70,168
Willing, Judith 50,158
Wilson, Elizabeth 158
Wimmer, Elmer 158
Wimmer, Terry 158
Windorski, Jerome 168
Winfield, Gloria Jean 6
Winkleman, Carol 168
Winker, Sharon 148
Wirt, lynnette 62,64,69,137,148
Witt, Wanda 64,168,210
Wix, Gerald 83,158
Woehlert, Carol 158
Woehlert, Darlene 168
Woehlert, Phyllis 113,168
Wohlfahrt, Timothy 69,130,137
Wolf, Beverly 56,114,168
Wolf, Dianne 57,158
Wolf, Orrie 158
Wolf, Patricia 168
Wolfe, Harlan 168
Wolfe, Joann 158
Wolff, George 158
Wollenzien, Paul 8,48,63,96,107,158
Woller, Dale 130
Woller, Darlene 135
Woller, Gerald 168
Woller, Jaan 168
Woller, Randy 158
Wood, Barbara 168
Wood, Darlene 140
Wood, James 168
, Grace 167
, Kim 64,167,200
Walters, Patricia 167
Walters, Susan 148
Warnick, Michael 78,167
Warnke, Richard 148
Warnke, Robert 148
Washington, John 167
Wasley, Judy 159
Waterbury, Jim 6
Waudby, Mary 168
Woodward, Monica 168
Woodward, Paulette 158
Worden, Carol 168
Worden, Sandra 168
Warzella, Mary 140
Wright, Vernon 140
Wunsch, Janet 158
Weaver, Sharon 167
Weaver, Thomas 167
Weigand, Esther 167
Weiland, Alan 157
Weiland, Richard 168
Weiland, Susan 157
Weinberger, Allan 127
Weinberger, Terry 90,91,92,111,157
Weiner, Steven 40,56,57,69,7O,71,80,136,
Weinkauf, Beverly 167
Wylie, Luanne 53,158,184
Yach, Judith 65,138
Young: James 168
Youtsos, Thomas 79,B1,110,139
Yunk, Daniel 95,105,I60,168
Yunk, Suzanne 142
Zahn, Robert 63,158
Zahn, Rosemary 114,158
Zaiackowski, Kathleen 158
Zaiackowski, Suzanne 42,46,142
Zaremba, Thomas 158
Zarda, Richard 103,168
Weinkuuf, Wayne 127
Weinke, Lynn 62,157
Weinke, Marleen 157
Weirauch, Janet 167
Weisner, Leroy 14
Weisenbeck, Alan 167
Weiss, James 84,167
Wellsfry, Brian 159
Wellman, Gerald 81,167
Wendorf, Jill 52,56,167
Wendorff, Eric 62,70,96,97,107,167
Wendt, Delores 148
Wendt, Eileen 157
Wendt, Lyle 167
Wendt, Sharon 167
Wenzel, Gene 62,167
Wenzel, Gloria 167
Wenzel, James 148
Wenzel, Wayne 68,83,90,107,157
Wergin, Marcia 65,167
Wergin Paul 83,96,102,157
Werth, I Linda 56,62,63,83,112,113,157
West, James 110,157
, Bonnie 148
, James 157
, Kari 33,167
Westberg, Sandra 157
Westgate, Margaret 60,82,127,130,131
Westgate, Nancy 164,167
Wetterneck, Thomas 81,110,137
Weyeneth, Dorothy 61 ,69,126,137
Zarnke, Timothy 90,174,142
Zastrow, Darlene 168
Zastrow, Diann 42,132,144
Zastrow, Garry R. 158
Zastrow, Gary L. 107,144
Zastrow, Gene 158
Zastrow, Karen 168
Zastrow, lynn 42,82,114,115,132,145
Zeinert, Charles 168
Zemke, Gary 168
Zemke, Janet 168
, Betty 148
Zernicke, Carol 158
Ziebell, Gretchen 57,168
Ziebell, Paul 148
Ziebell, Wayne 90,158
Zietlow, Mary 158
Zillman, David 158
Zimhauer, David 108,148
Zimick, Dennis 103.168
Zimick, Jerome 158
Zimmerman, Barry 158
Zimmerman, Beverly 158
Zimmerman, Karen 158,159,168
Zimmerman, Sharon 158,159
Zimmerman, Irene 158
Zinevcz, Jay 95,168
Zinevcz, leigh 62,63,64,149
Zinser, Henry 168
Zondlo, Jerome 158
Zoromski, Gary 158
Zubrick, Darcy 159
Zunker, Henry 84,100,168
Zunker, Ronald 159
,t tg, 1 1
Needless to say the hard working WAHISCAN editorial staff was more than relieved to meet the publisher's last deadline. Sitting were:
Peg Post Bill Short Turn Stolen and Clark Stevens Standing were Larry Hannemann, Ron Lassow, Nancy Tinkham, Sue Ross, Julie
Foerster Roald Rolfson Sue Ninnemann Tom Camps Pete Hessert and Jane Bangle '
ACKIIIUIXWED l ff'
rx 1 U my N
Ray Gehrlng and Ray Toburen official WAHISCAN photograph A el' 9 tOl"3l aff I of enthusiasm deter
' Q5 , n i lity, truly made the 1965 WAHIS-
g t 'biggest a d b st" WAHISCAN ever produced.
of these ded'cat d and conscientious workers go
my ncerest than . ll
Without Mr. R senhauer's patient encouragement
and willing advi , especially before those pressing
deadlines, this b ok could never have been published.
So heartfelt thanks go to "Rosy" also.
Next on the list, but certainly not less important, is
the Toburen Studio. Special thanks go to Ray Toburen
and Ray Gehring who worked overtime to fulfill the al-
most impossible requests of the editorial staff.
Thanks also to Principal Marshall Taylor, who picked
up S5300 for the colored picture on pages 2 and 3, to
Mr. Reynolds and the office secretaries, who suffered
through announcing hundreds of WAHISCAN pictures,
to Mr. George Bush, who took the sophomore and junior
portraits, to lVlrs. Hodges, who so capably managed
yearbook distribution, to lVlr. Dzubay and the business
staff, who produced an "A-OK" advertising section,, to
the Wausau Daily Record-Herald photographers, who
contributed numerous pictures, and especially to the
Fey Publishing Company, the S. K. Smith Company, and
the Boehm Bindery, who produced the end result.
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